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(As we shall see, its later treatment of Kennan's proposals leaves much to be desired.) And Gaddis notes Kennan's horror of nuclear armaments, and generously credits him with substantial influence on the Reagan administrations proposals for fractional and proportionate reduction in the size of nuclear arsenals.
Gaddis credits Kennan with accurately predicting that the Soviet Empire would collapse from within; that it carried within it the seeds of its own destruction.
Not only was it three decades in the making, but Gaddis has emerged in recent years as one of America's most prominent historians of world affairs.
(Gaddis received full access to the diaries, from which Kennan had published only selected excerpts in his memoirs.) In the event, for the lecture he decided on a less controversial topic--the West and the Soviet Union in the age of the atom.
John Lewis Gaddis, a Yale historian of the Cold War, was granted full access to Kennan's private papers and conducted numerous interviews, and he delves far beyond matters of statecraft to illuminate the formative influences of Kennan's life.
Gaddis is affiliated with Haywood Community College.
John Ciotola has been hired as director of sales, Jessica Gaddis has been named marketing assistant and Bob Piellusch has been tapped to serve as a customer service analyst.
Brian Gaddis, company commander, Army Preparatory School.
Gaddis, who has been selected to the rank of rear admiral (lower half), is being assigned as commander, Naval Air Warfare Center aircraft division/assistant commander for research and engineering, Naval Air Systems Command, Patuxent River, Md.
By Michael Gaddis. Transformation of the Classical Heritage 39.
William Gaddis hasn't exactly been ignored--as Joseph Tabbi rightly points out in his introduction to Paper Empire, he was internationally feted and won multiple awards, and his reputation as a neglected and difficult author is often exaggerated--but his novels are still too little read and the critical response to his work has always been more of a trickle than a flood.
Gaddis was famously unfamous, and even after death there has not been enough of an effort by critics to rectify his neglect while living.
Gaddis, approaches its problems scientifically and with the benefit of much research data.
Lady Mary Gaddis Keith, the Countess of Kintore, was the widow of Michael, 13th Earl of Kintore and chief of Clan Keith.