Camelot and the cultural revolution: how the assassination of John F. Kennedy shattered American liberalism
Encounter Books, 1 juil. 2007 - 253 pages
It has now been more than forty years since President John F. Kennedy was assassinated on the streets of Dallas on November 22, 1963. No event in the post-war era-- not even the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, has cast such a long shadow over our national life. The murder of the handsome and vigorous president shocked the nation to its core, and shook the faith of many Americans in their institutions and way of life. The repercussions from that event continue to be felt down to the present day. Looking back, it is now clear that Kennedy's death marked a historical crossroads after which point events began to move in surprising and destructive directions.
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Camelot and the Cultural Revolution: How the Assassination of John F ...
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Abraham Lincoln agents American Politics anticommunist Arthur assassination of President Books Booth Camelot Castro Churchill civil rights Cold War communist conservative conspiracy theories conspiratorial Cuba Cuban cultural Dallas Dallek Davison democracy democratic doctrine Eisenhower Epstein fact funeral historians Hofstadter ideals ideas intellectual John F Johnson Kennedy's assassination Kennedy's death killed King later leaders Lee Harvey Oswald legend Mailer martyr McCarthy movement myth nation neoconservatives November officials Orleans Oswald's Game paranoid style plots postwar liberals President Kennedy Press progress radical right reform Republicans Reston revolution Richard Robert Roosevelt Schlesinger Jr secret Senate shot societies Soviet Union speech suggested Thousand Days United Walker Warren Commission Report Warren Report White wrote Yorfe York