Barbara Tuchman


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Synonyms for Barbara Tuchman

United States historian (1912-1989)

References in periodicals archive ?
11) Barbara Tuchman, The Zimmermann Telegram (New York: Viking Books, 1958), 176-178.
Barbara Tuchman offers this final, predictive, judgment.
Barbara Tuchman makes this point in her bestseller, The March of Folly: From Troy to Vietnam.
The former is endemic to a new system of quasi-criminal economics that has arisen from the post-Soviet shambles; the latter is a strange inability, author Barbara Tuchman once observed, "to perceive that a given policy is harming rather than serving self-interest.
Barbara Tuchman attributed the "smear campaign" to "growing anti-Semitism" and "long-term apologists of the Palestine Liberation Organization.
Policy is formed by preconceptions and by long implanted biases," Barbara Tuchman says.
Summary: Hopefully we won't see a Middle East replay of the "The Guns of August," as Barbara Tuchman titled her famous account of the slide toward World War I.
On the subjects of "terrorism," Iraq and Afghanistan, we again see the victory of what historian Barbara Tuchman has called "cognitive dissonance," preventing U.
Clinton's book will be edited by Robert Gottlieb, whose other authors have included Nobel laureate Toni Morrison, the late historian Barbara Tuchman and the late publisher Katharine Graham.
Others have been Robert Conquest, Walker Percy, Sidney Hook, Barbara Tuchman, C.
I cannot claim a comprehensive knowledge of the writings on World War II, but among the books that I have read, I am prepared to argue that the following should not have been missed: Armageddon by Max Hastings, Stalingrad and The Fall of Berlin 1945 by Anthony Beevor, Six Armies in Normandy by John Keegan, An Army at Dawn by Rick Atkinson (EXCELLENT Mar/Apr 2003), and Stilwell and the American Experience in China, 1911-1945 by Barbara Tuchman.
Nothing sickens me more than the closed door of a library" - Barbara Tuchman, historian and author.
The historian Barbara Tuchman notes that knowledge of process and practices of government are necessary.
These questions are pertinent because Barbara Tuchman, one of the eminent historians of the 20th century, says in "The March of Folly," "Indoctrinated in deception for purposes of misleading the enemy, the military misleads from habit.