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Bringing America Home not only explains how we lost our way, but shows how our founding principles can help us find our way back.
Tom Pauken's conservative vision for America -- Bringing America Home: How America Lost Her Way and How We Can Find Our Way Back
The Nonpatriotic President: A Survey of the Clinton Years is a collection of essays covering Bill Clinton's years as president, starting with his inauguration in 1993, and ending with the 2000 presidential campaign. The book examines, sometimes with humor, a wide range of Clinton-centered issues: the role of the media in his presidency; the cult of celebrity that surrounded him—and which he encouraged—while in office; the conflicts crested by his wife's status as an unelected wielder of power. | Paperback
Chilton Williamson, Jr., edits a collection of essays arguing for a return to a sane immigration policy for the United States, including chapters by David Hartman, Peter Brimelow, Thomas Fleming, Ed Rubenstein, Wayne Allensworth | Paperback
These and 42 other essential works, selected by Chilton Williamson, Jr., define the ideas that have informed conservatism over the past 4,000 years. No one is better suited to know the books that best articulate just what it means to be a conservative. His insightful analysis and commentary illustrate the timeliness of each title and reveal why 50 works have earned a place in the library of every thoughtful conservative. | Hardcover
With selections for , this book includes essays from Peter Brimelow, Thomas Fleming, Samuel Francis, E. Christian Kopff, John Lukacs, and many more.
As groundbreaking as such essays as "Abraham Lincoln and the Rhetoric of Love" and "With Malice Toward Many" may be, Tom Landess will be remembered more for the beauty of his language, the clarity of his thought, and the persistence of memory in pieces like "It's Hard Times, Cotton Mill Girls," "Punk Rock, Prufrock, and the Words We Live By," and "Outgrowing the Past."
Lecture by E. Christian Kopff.
From the Preface: Among the topics that arise [in this book] are family roots and other human connections; places; travel; books; food; manners and morals; urban design; womanhood; liberal education; natural scenes and objects; and music and architecture.
Jerusalem, Jerusalem! is the final volume of the Fontenelle Trilogy. It is intended to stand together or independently with two previous novels, Desert Light and The Homestead. The story in this book is set in the early 1990's.
© 2018 Chronicles: A Magazine of American Culture