Best Anthony Lewis books
Gideon's Trumpet: How One Man, a Poor Prisoner, Took His Case to the Supreme Court-and Changed the Law of the United States
Best price for this book: $ 7.75
Freedom for the Thought That We Hate: A Biography of the First Amendment
Best price for this book: $ 3.11
In Freedom for the Thought That We Hate, two-time Pulitzer Prize-winner Anthony Lewis describes how our free-speech rights were created in five distinct areas—political speech, artistic expression, libel, commercial speech, and unusual forms of expression such as T-shirts and campaign spending. It is a story of hard choices, heroic judges, and the fascinating and eccentric defendants who forced the legal system to come face to face with one of America's great founding ideas.
Make No Law: The Sullivan Case and the First Amendment
Best price for this book: $ 5.98
Anthony Lewis: Gideon's Trumpet (Paperback); 1989 Edition
Best price for this book: $ 177.4
Gideon's Trumpet by Anthony Lewis (1989-04-23)
Best price for this book: $ 18.87
Gideon's Trumpet; How One Lonely Man, a Poor Prisoner, Took His Case to The Supreme Court - and Changed the Law of the United States
Best price for this book: $ 24.99
My First Animal Signs (Baby Signing)
Best price for this book: $ 4.79
Churchill, Roosevelt & Company: Studies in Character and Statecraft
Lewis E. Lehrman
Best price for this book: $ 16.36
Synthesizing an impressive variety of sources from memoirs and letters to histories and biographies, Lewis E. Lehrman explains how the Anglo-American alliance worked—and occasionally did not work—by presenting portraits and case studies of the men who worked the back channels and back rooms, the generals and the admirals, the secretaries and under secretaries, ambassadors and ministers, responsible for carrying out Roosevelt’s and Churchill’s agendas while also pursuing their own. Such was the conduct of Joseph Kennedy, American ambassador to England often at odds with FDR; generals George C. Marshall and Dwight D. Eisenhower; spymasters William Donovan and William Stephenson; Secretary of State Cordell Hull, whom FDR frequently bypassed in favor of Under Secretary Sumner Welles; the Soviet spy in the leadership cadre of the US Treasury, Harry Dexter White, and his struggle with Lord Keynes; British ambassadors Lord Lothian and Lord Halifax; and, above them all, Roosevelt and Churchill. The President and the Prime Minister had the difficult task, not always well-performed, of managing their subordinates. Churchill and Roosevelt frequently chose to conduct foreign policy directly between themselves, and with Stalin.
Scrupulous in its research and fair in its judgments, Lehrman’s book reveals the personal diplomacy, the character and statecraft, at the core of the leadership of the Anglo-American alliance.
Meal Time (Sign About)
Best price for this book: $ 3.25