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- St. Martin's Press 2008; US$ 8.99
A legendary Senator advises our next President on the commonsense values necessary to lead our nation United States Senator Robert C. Byrd is the longest-serving member of the United States Senate in the history of our great Republic. Senator Byrd has served the people of West Virginia, and the nation, for fifty-four years, and has served alongside... more...
- Farrar, Straus and Giroux 2007; US$ 14.99
When President William McKinley was murdered at the Pan-American Exposition in Buffalo, New York, on September 6, 1901, Americans were bereaved and frightened. Rumor ran rampant: A wild-eyed foreign anarchist with an unpronounceable name had killed the commander-in-chief. Eric Rauchway's brilliant Murdering McKinley restages Leon Czolgosz's hastily... more...
- Beacon Press 2013; US$ 24.00
Starting in 1964, writes Margot Adler in this dazzling memoir, ?I found myself mysteriously at the center of extraordinary events.? Now a correspondent for National Public Radio, Adler was a young woman determined to be taken seriously and to be an agent of change?on her own terms, free from dogma and authoritarian constraints. From campus activism... more...
- I.B.Tauris 2006; US$ 48.00
What made the West ?western?? And has Western civilisation found modernity but lost itself? This provocative and stimulating polemic argues that western culture and civilisation have been destroyed not only in, but indeed by, modernity. _x000D_ _x000D_ How the West Was Lost argues that all modern upheavals ? the Reformation, the English, American,... more...
- Farrar, Straus and Giroux 1997; US$ 16.99
The early twentieth century was a time of technological revolution in the United States. New inventions and corporations were transforming the economic landscape, bringing a stunning array of consumer goods, millions of additional jobs, and ever more wealth. Steven J. Diner draws on the rich scholarship of recent social history to show how these... more...
- Temple University Press 2010; US$ 25.95
In the 1930s and 1940s, as the United States moved from a rural to an urban nation, the pull of the city was irrepressible. It was so strong that even a photographic mission designed to record the essence of rural America could not help but capture the energy of urbanization too. To the City showcases over 100 photographs from the Farm... more...
- Farrar, Straus and Giroux 1994; US$ 18.99
In this book, David Farber grounds our understanding of the extraordinary history of the 1960s by linking the events of that era to our country's grand projects of previous decades. Farber's important study, based on years of research in archives and oral histories as well as in historical literature, explores Vietnam, the Civil Rights Act, the War... more...
- Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group 2011; US$ 19.00
This bold new analysis of the New Deal dramatically revises our vision of the Roosevelt legacy -- and of the new relation between government and business it made a central fact of American life. With impressive scholarship and narrative brio, Jordan A. Schwarz persuasively demonstrates that the New Deal's architects sought not merely to save an endangered... more...
- Farrar, Straus and Giroux 2011; US$ 21.99
In examining the economic and cultural trs that expressed America's expansionist impulse during the first half of the twentieth century, Emily S. Rosenberg shows how U.S. foreign relations evolved from a largely private system to an increasingly public one and how, soon, the American dream became global. more...