See Douglas Martin, Arthur Schlesinger
, Historian of Power, Dies at 89, N.
He says as much on the first page of The Icarus Syndrome, telling the story of a 2006 lunch with Arthur Schlesinger
In the interviews, conducted by former White House aide Arthur Schlesinger
, She does not discuss her husband's own affairs or his assassination in Dallas, Texas, on November 22, 1963.
Among those from the States were Lillian Hellman, Ada Louise Huxtable, Arthur Schlesinger
a Since World War II, respected academicsaHenry Steele Commanger, Arthur Schlesinger
THE ICARUS SYNDROME BEGINS WITH THE elderly and frail Arthur Schlesinger
asking Beinart over lunch, "Why did your generation support this [Iraq] war
Kennedy s plans for a second term to family life in the White House in the 1964 series of interviews given to Arthur Schlesinger
, a Pulitzer Prize-winning U.
When the US invaded Iraq, the historian Arthur Schlesinger
wrote that Bush's grand strategy was "alarmingly similar to the policy that imperial Japan employed at the time of Pearl Harbour".
They are essential reading for understanding the economic policy debates in the Kennedy administration and complement the memoirs of other insiders, like Galbraith's friend Arthur Schlesinger
American historian Arthur Schlesinger
states, "[we must] not treat history as an enormous grab bag with a prize for everybody" to rationalize every policy proposal.
He thrived on the variety of classes he attended and especially enjoyed those taught in American history by Professors Frederick Merk and Arthur Schlesinger
But while Rumsfeld's words were certainly memorable, the sentiment he expressed will not appear new to those familiar with the late Arthur Schlesinger
To say that Arthur Schlesinger
was one of the 20th century's great social and political gadabouts would be a gross understatement.
Recalling the day of her husband's death, she said she had been at a memorial service of another writer, Arthur Schlesinger
WHEN ROBERT KUTTNER, ROBERT REICH, AND PAUL STARR FIRST CONCEIVED the idea for a liberal magazine that was to become The American Prospect, one of the first people they consulted was Arthur Schlesinger