REVIEW Æ Fault Lines

SUMMARY Fault Lines

REVIEW Æ Fault Lines è ✻ [EPUB] ✰ Fault Lines By Kevin M. Kruse ❅ – In the middle of the 1970s America entered a new era of doubt and division Major political economic and social crises—Watergate Vietnam the rights revolutions of the 1960s—had cracked the existing In the middle of the s America entered a new era[EPUB] Fault Lines By Kevin M. Kruse In the middle of the 1970s America entered a new era of doubt and division Major political economic and social crises—Watergate Vietnam the rights revolutions of the 1960s—had cracked the existing In the middle of the s America entered a new era of doubt and division Major political economic a.

Kevin M. Kruse ´ 9 REVIEW

Istorians Kevin M Kruse and Julian E Zelizer reveal how the divisions of the present day began almost four decades ago and how they were echoed and amplified by a fracturing media landscape that witnessed the rise of cable TV the internet and social mediaHow did the United States become so divided Fault Lines offers one of the few comprehensive wide angle history views toward an answe.

SUMMARY ´ E-book, or Kindle E-pub ´ Kevin M. Kruse

Fault LinesNd social crises—Watergate Vietnam the rights revolutions of the s—had cracked the existing social orderIn the years that followed the story of our own lifetimes would be written Longstanding historical Fault Lines over income ineuality racial division and a revolution in gender roles and sexual norms would deepen and fuel a polarized political landscape In Fault Lines leading h.

REVIEW Æ Fault Lines Kevin M Kruse PhD Cornell University is Professor of History at Princeton University Dr Kruse studies the political social and urbansuburban history of th century America Focused on conflicts over race rights and religion he has particular interests in segregation and the civil rights movement the rise of religious nationalism and the making of modern conservatism.

10 Comments on "REVIEW Æ Fault Lines"

  • Mehrsa

    REVIEW Æ Fault Lines Fault LinesThe book is great but it's pretty elementary Maybe good for high schoolers or a college course The book is a catalogue of big events that happened in the political space and cultural fights etc If you read a lot of history books there is nothing in here that is new It's a good summary of the last 40 years though so it's good for many audiences to have it in once place like this

  • Nancy

    REVIEW Æ Fault Lines Fault LinesJune 17 1972It was the day of my marriage By our first anniversary the date had another meaning the date of the Watergate break inAs a girl I had seen America come together with the assassination of President Kennedy and divide over the war in Viet Nam The sounds of my teenage years were the chants of Hey hey LBJ how many kids did you kill today and the music of Woodstock I finished my education worked had a child sent him to college saw him settle in work and a house and retired against the backdrop of a further dividing AmericaFault Lines condenses history into paragraphs each event eliciting a memory I remembered it all And the I read the angrier I becameIn under 400 pages Kevin M Kruse and Justin E Zelizer have compacted American political social and media history into

  • Bryan Alkire

    REVIEW Æ Fault Lines Fault LinesMediocre history It was disappointing The idea was sound but the authors never really get into detail The organization is really two books a lightweight p

  • Peter (Pete) Mcloughlin

    REVIEW Æ Fault Lines Fault LinesIt feels weird putting the last 45 years into an attempted bird's eye objective view of what is happening in US history Everything thing is too close in time Everything touched on has some salience to where the reader stands politically The author's try to be neutral but there is no neutral now that is something for the age of three channels and HuntleyBrinkley and Cronkite The author notes this development of polarization in po

  • Tory Cross

    REVIEW Æ Fault Lines Fault LinesFirst this book was EXTREMELY readable It was clearly written to be read not just by academics but by the general population trying to get an understanding of our political reality Secondly I learned a lot that I didn’t know I gained a much deeper understanding of things I had never understood the dot com boom how fucking close popular votes are but there’s wild havoc in the electoral college the large large impact of the formation of different media companies Because this was sort of bare bones in order for it to not be 6 million pages long presumably on topics that I personally know a lot about I found it really lacking but I imagine anyone would feel that way since all topics got a few brief pages given the pure amount of content it needed to cover As the authors said they modeled the book off of their undergraduate course on history of American since 1974 and it shows It feels very much like it’s written in the model of a medium l

  • Brant

    REVIEW Æ Fault Lines Fault LinesKruse is my favorite follow on Twitter; in addition to his full time gig as a history professor at Princeton he finds time to call out politicians and pundits for their misrepresentations of the past with unmatched wit humor and oh yeah primary sourcesFor a child of the

  • Tony Heyl

    REVIEW Æ Fault Lines Fault LinesKevin Kruse is a historian famous for dunking on Dinish D'Souza on Twitter which is like being a basketball player being known for dunking on third graders So while I was kinda meh on his other recent book I was interested in this because it's received some good attention has a co author and it just happened to be a new release at my libraryThe premise of the book is that American politics and society has fractured and that significant fault lines have exacerbated the problems since Watergate The authors point to issues of distrust in government racial and gender injustice changes in media and economic problems and ineuality all fine reasons The first few pages are about these general issues in the 1970s Then the book just feels like a rundown of things that happened from Reagan un

  • Katie

    REVIEW Æ Fault Lines Fault LinesI'm sorry to say I was a little lukewarm on this book It's a fine overview and it's written clearly which would make it a good book to teach from but I was really struck by how closely the first 100 pages resemble Bruce Schulman's The Seventies and the 1980s and 1990s parts are very similar to Gil Troy's Morning in America and The Age of Clinton as well as the CNN decade documentaries It's not plagiarism exactly but it doesn't offer a new perspective and it actually fel

  • CoachJim

    REVIEW Æ Fault Lines Fault LinesFault Liners A History of the United States Since 1974by Kevin M Kruse and Julian E ZelizerThe authors begin by outlining the divisions in the country mentioned by President Obama in his farewell address in January of 2017 To the divisions of economic racial and political the authors add the division in gender and sexuality These become the Fault Lines of the Title The authors then follow these Fault Lines through the decades from Nixon’s resignation to the 2016 electionAnyone paying attention to the Democratic campaigns right now is aware of the increasing economic ineuality The authors mention that early on in this period of history the ratio of the highest paid employee and the lowest paid employee of a company was in some reasonable range but following the supply side economics of the Reagan era this ratio started to skew towards the rich It has only gotten worse latelyRegarding the racial divisions the authors

  • David

    REVIEW Æ Fault Lines Fault Lines25 starsA perfectly okay book but largely forgettable So forgettable I forgot to add it to my list of books It took me about a week to read itFault Lines was written by academics and it reads as such I generally prefer the works of historians or journalists and books like this are the reason why The passages were overly long and not particularly engaging My tastes are pretty ordinary I did enjoy certain portions see highlights particularly the recent historical sectionsAt first I thought the book would overlap significantly with Tailspin by Steven Brill; both books talk about the decline of America from the past several decades to the present Some points were the same but th