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The true flag : Theodore Roosevelt, Mark Twain, ... Read More

Kinzer, Stephen.(Author).
Petkoff, Robert,(narrator.).

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  • 1 of 1 copy available at Kirtland Community College.

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Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Status Due Date
Kirtland Community College Library E 713 .K56 2016 CD 30775305530827 Audiobooks Available -

Record details

  • ISBN: 9781427288882
  • ISBN: 1427288887
  • Physical Description: sound disc
    9 audio discs (11 hr.) : CD audio, digital ; 4 3/4 ... Read More
  • Edition: Unabridged.
  • Publisher: New York, NY : Macmillan Audio, [2017]
  • Distributor: Prince Frederick, MD : Recorded Books, [2017]

Content descriptions

General Note:
Subtitle from container.
Compact discs.
Formatted Contents Note:
White and peaceful wings -- There may be an ... Read More
Participant or Performer Note:
Read by Robert Petkoff, introduction read by the ... Read More
Summary, etc.:
How should the United States act in the world? ... Read More
Subject: Twain, Mark 1835-1910 Political and social views
Roosevelt, Theodore 1858-1919
United States Foreign relations 1897-1901
United States Politics and government 1897-1901
United States Foreign relations 1901-1909
United States Politics and government 1901-1909
Spanish-American War, 1898 Influence
Spanish-American War, 1898 Public opinion
Imperialism History 19th century
Imperialism History 20th century
United States Territorial expansion
Genre: Audiobooks.
Summary: How should the United States act in the world? Americans cannot decide. Sometimes we burn with righteous anger, launching foreign wars and deposing governments. Then we retreat -- until the cycle begins again. No matter how often we debate this question, none of what we say is original. Every argument is a pale shadow of the first and greatest debate, which erupted more than a century ago. Its themes resurface every time Americans argue whether to intervene in a foreign country. Stephen Kinzer transports us to the dawn of the twentieth century, when the United States first found itself with the chance to dominate faraway lands. That prospect thrilled some Americans. It horrified others. Their debate gripped the nation. The country's best-known political and intellectual leaders took sides. Theodore Roosevelt, Henry Cabot Lodge, and William Randolph Hearst pushed for imperial expansion; Mark Twain, Booker T. Washington, and Andrew Carnegie preached restraint. Only once before -- in the period when the United States was founded -- have so many brilliant Americans so eloquently debated a question so fraught with meaning for all humanity.
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