|Publisher:||Macmillan (February 17, 1977)|
|Other formats:||lrf mbr lit docx|
More Equal Than Others: America from Nixon to the New Century (Politics and Society in Moder. y Godfrey .
Hodgson covers every major trend in America for the 25 years following WWII with a depth of analysis that's rarely matched - the migrations of Blacks to the North, Whites to the suburbs, the waves of protest movements, the shattering of consensus on American values, and the rise of a conservative backlash. As he cites Michael Novak, "It has not gone without notice that the same elites that once called white ethnics Polacks, Hunkies, Micks and Guineas, now call them racists, fascists and pigs".
America in Our Time book. Godfrey Hodgson pioneers the idea that in the 1950s a "liberal consensus" governed American politics, by which conservatives accepted the liberal domestic polic. America in Our Time is a history of the turbulent years between the end of World War II and the fall of Richard Nixon. Focusing on the 1960s, the book debunks some of the myths about that much misremembered decade.
America in Our Time is a history of the turbulent years between the end of World War II and the fall of Richard Nixon.
About the Author: Godfrey Hodgson is Associate Fellow at the Rothermere American Institute at the University of Oxford, where he was the director of the Reuters Foundation Programme for eight years. He is the author of numerous books, including More Equal Than Others (Princeton). Hodgson is a former foreign correspondent for British newspapers and a television anchor for British news services who has worked in forty-eight of the fifty states.
Godfrey Hodgson, In Our Time: America from World War II to Nixon (London: Macmillan, 1977, £7·95) Pp. 564. Michael Dunne (a1).
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The trend established in World War II continues to the present da. HodgsonGodfrey, In Our Time: America from World War II to Nixon (London: Macmillan, 1977, £7·95) Pp.
The trend established in World War II continues to the present day. Although there are currently more than 3,400 . military fatalities in Iraq, the disease-death toll is so low that it is exceeded by the number of suicides. This book also gives close attention to the reaction of the Eisenhower administration to the Dien Bien Phu operation, an important part of the story that, until now, has been overlooked. Historians have preferred to focus on the climactic siege of Dien Bien Phu in the spring of 1954, when the issue of . intervention hung in the balance.
Godfrey Hodgson has been among us so long as a student and then correspondent for the Sunday Times and the Sunday . Americans were the only participants in World War II to enjoy the full satisfactions of victory.
Godfrey Hodgson has been among us so long as a student and then correspondent for the Sunday Times and the Sunday Observer that it seems not much more appropriate to treat of him as a British journalist than it would be to think of Secretary Kissinger as an exchange student from a German gymnasium.