- Author:Robert David Johnson
- Publisher:Cambridge University Press; 1 edition (February 23, 2009)
- Pages:324 pages
- FB2 format1276 kb
- ePUB format1677 kb
- DJVU format1863 kb
- Formats:lrf mbr rtf txt
Edward Berkowitz, George Washington University. This delightful book is well-written, well-argued, and beautifully balanced, telling a compelling story with broader resonance.
Johnson countered with what he called a "frontlash" strategy, appealing to moderate and liberal GOP suburbanites, but . excellent and (largely) balanced overview of the 1964 reelection campaign of LBJ. recommended for political scientists and historians interested in this key election.
Johnson countered with what he called a "frontlash" strategy, appealing to moderate and liberal GOP suburbanites, but he failed to create a new, permanent Democratic majority for the post-civil rights era. The work's themes - the impact of race on the political process, the question of politicians' personal and political ethics, and the tensions between politics and public policy - continue to resonate. Apr 23, 2009 Vanessa rated it it was amazing.
Incumbent President Lyndon B. Johnson won the state of Arkansas with 5. 6 percent of the popular vote, which was a substantial . Johnson, Robert David; All the Way with LBJ: The 1964 Presidential Election, p. 225. ISBN 0521737524
Incumbent President Lyndon B. 6 percent of the popular vote, which was a substantial increase upon John F. Kennedy's 5. 9 percent from the preceding election, although the Republican vote remained virtually unchanged at 4. 1 percent. Johnson won all but ten of Arkansas' seventy-five counties, and all four congressional districts. ISBN 0521737524. Bass, Jack and De Vries, Walter; The Transformation of Southern Politics Social Change and Political Consequence Since 1945, p. 93. ISBN 0820317284.
by Robert David Johnson. All the Way with LBJ mines an extraordinarily rich but underutilized source - the full range of LBJ tapes - to analyze the 1964 presidential campaign and the political culture of the mid-1960s.
the 1964 presidential election. by Robert David Johnson. 1964, 20th century, 1963-1969. Establishing an image. The rise and fall of Henry Cabot Lodge. The politics of backlash. The Atlantic City convention.
Johnson easily won the 1964 presidential election, garnering more than . The book concludes with a promising agenda for the future of election reform and the political considerations that will be brought to bear on that agenda.
Johnson easily won the 1964 presidential election, garnering more than 61 percent of the popular vote and 94 percent of the black vote. The election also saw more blacks winning political office than in any year since the Reconstruction. This chapter focuses on Johnson’s support for the civil rights movement during his term as president of the United States, including his signing of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act of 1965.
The 1964 United States presidential election was the 45th quadrennial American presidential election. It was held on Tuesday, November 3, 1964. Incumbent Democratic President Lyndon B. Johnson defeated Barry Goldwater, the Republican nominee
The 1964 United States presidential election was the 45th quadrennial American presidential election. Johnson defeated Barry Goldwater, the Republican nominee.
President Lyndon Baines Johnson (c. 1965) (Keystone/Getty Images). All the Way With LBJ. Arthur Herman. Democrats like to think of themselves as the party of Franklin Roosevelt. In fact, they are the party of Lyndon Johnson. For such reasons, Lyndon Johnson’s presidency deserves careful scrutiny, and two books, one new and one newly reissued, attempt to provide it. Both offer insights, but neither can fully rehabilitate Johnson, despite the authors’ admiration for their subject. In the end, LBJ is still one of the great wreckers in American history. Eugene McCarthy said that he knew of no one who worked for Johnson who was not diminished by him.
The LBJ Tapes: 1964 Presidential Election. jpgPresident Lyndon Johnson talked with staff and advisors about the Democratic National Convention, the upcoming election, Medicare and other legislation and civil unrest. President Lyndon Johnson talked with staff and advisors about the Democratic National Convention, the upcoming election, Medicare and other legislation and civil unrest.