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An Idea Whose Time Has Come (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 31. März 2015


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Pressestimmen

"Todd Purdum's history of the 1964 Civil Rights Act is a masterful reconstruction of a seminal American event. He brilliantly captures the actors and drama that made this transformation in the country's social relations a reality. Everyone interested in contemporary America will want to read this book."--Robert Dallek, author of "An Unfinished Life: John F. Kennedy, 1917-1963" and "Camelot's Court: Inside the Kennedy White House"

"In Todd Purdum's gripping account of the passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, we can see, from nearly every angle, how the federal government began making good on the 'promissory note' of equal rights that Dr. King had invoked at the March on Washington. Purdum provides both an invaluable education in the political process and a keen understanding of how personalities (the famous and the unsung) and the best of both parties overcame every roadblock to 'make real the promises of democracy, ' as Dr. King had challenged."--Henry Louis Gates, Jr., Alphonse Fletcher University Professor, Harvard University

"Todd Purdum's remarkable "An Idea Whose Time Has Come "brings back to life the historic fight waged on behalf of civil rights by JFK and LBJ. Purdum is a superb writer, never dull, and his grasp of the Sixties milieu is foolproof. This is a marvelous and much needed book of lasting importance."--Douglas Brinkley

"Todd Purdum's history of the 1964 Civil Rights Act is a masterful reconstruction of a seminal American event. He brilliantly captures the actors and drama that made this transformation in the country's social relations a reality. Everyone interested in contemporary America will want to read this book."--Robert Dallek, author of "An Unfinished Life: John F. Kennedy, 1917-1963" and "Camelot's Court: Inside the Kennedy White House"

""An Idea Whose Time Has Come" is brilliantly rendered and emotionally powerful - a riveting account of one of the most dramatic and significant moments in American history. The story Todd Purdum tells is absolutely mesmerizing."--Doris Kearns Goodwin

"Todd Purdum's fascinating behind-the-scenes account of the birth of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 is a timely and hopeful reminder that sometimes the good guys do win, even in Washington."--Jeffrey Toobin, author of "The Oath" and "The Nine"

"Todd Purdum's history of the 1964 Civil Rights Act is a masterful reconstruction of a seminal American event. He brilliantly captures the actors and drama that made this transformation in the country's social relations a reality. Everyone interested in contemporary America will want to read this book."--Robert Dallek, author of "An Unfinished Life: John F. Kennedy, 1917-1963" and "Camelot's Court: Inside the Kennedy White House"

"Todd Purdum brings alive Congress's great historic achievement: the passage of the 1964 Civil Rights Act. The heroes are J.F.K. and L.B.J., but also those Midwest Republicans who stayed true to Lincoln. Those are the quietly eloquent stories here, the profiles in decency and guts, where members of Congress honored values greater than current popularity. "An Idea Whose Time Has Come" shows once again that the real action in American politics takes place in the back room - and in that quieter place: the beating hearts of the decent and courageous."--Chris Matthews

"In Todd Purdum's gripping account of the passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, we can see, from nearly every angle, how the federal government began making good on the 'promissory note' of equal rights that Dr. King had invoked at the March on Washington. Purdum provides both an invaluable education in the political process and a keen understanding of how personalities (the famous and the unsung) and the best of both parties overcame every roadblock to 'make real the promises of dem

"[Purdum] skillfully retraces the act through a legislative minefield.... Purdum composes portraits of civil rights icons including Martin Luther King Jr....but his most important contribution is reintroducing readers to largely forgotten heroes.... Readers who enjoy modern American historical narratives will be gripped by this title that is an excellent companion to Gary May's "Bending Toward Justice."" "--Library Journal" (starred review)

"As we approach the golden anniversary of this landmark equal-rights and public-accommodations bill, veteran journalist Purdum painstakingly details how its passage came about. In short, not easily.... It is instructive to read about the hard work, passion, intense political negotiation, and collegial respect that went into the enactment of this historic legislation 50 years ago."--"Booklist"

"Purdum's keen eye for the wide cast of Capitol Hill characters keeps the story lively."--"Publishers Weekly"

""An Idea Whose Time Has Come" is brilliantly rendered and emotionally powerful - a riveting account of one of the most dramatic and significant moments in American history. The story Todd Purdum tells is absolutely mesmerizing."--Doris Kearns Goodwin

"Todd Purdum's history of the 1964 Civil Rights Act is a masterful reconstruction of a seminal American event. He brilliantly captures the actors and drama that made this transformation in the country's social relations a reality. Everyone interested in contemporary America will want to read this book."--Robert Dallek

"Todd Purdum brings alive Congress's great historic achievement: the passage of the 1964 Civil Rights Act. The heroes are J.F.K. and L.B.J., but also those Midwest Republicans who stayed true to Lincoln. Those are the quietly eloquent stories here, the profiles in decency and guts, where members of Congress honored values greater than current popularity. "An Idea Whose Time Has Come" shows once again that the real action in American politics takes place ins

"Purdum's version of this story is excellent.... An astute, well-paced, and highly readable play-by-play of the bill's journey to become a law."--"The Atlantic"

"An amazingly important book."--Rev. Al Sharpton, Morning Joe

"When we think back on the Civil Rights Act we naturally think of the role played by big figures who are familiar to us--such as Lyndon Johnson, Everett Dirksen, Martin Luther King. But one of the great  virtues of "An Idea Whose Time Has Come" is the way it brings some lesser-known people to the fore."--"Vanity Fair"

"A fascinating, blow by blow account."--All Things Considered, NPR

"A lively, informative account of the story behind the Civil Rights Act of 1964.... Purdum conveys a palpable sense of excitement akin to that created by Steven Spielberg in his recent film 'Lincoln' in describing how the bill's backers finally broke the longest filibuster in Senate history."--"The Cleveland Plain Dealer"

"Purdum's book [is] more necessary now than ever.... Purdum's book is especially good at recounting how the struggle in the streets ...galvanized politicians to push the bill past its last hurdles.... Purdum's focus on each hard-won step in Congress keeps the story real and true, making the book an excellent resource on the legislation that, as the author says, 'created the modern world.'"--"Washingtonian"

"Todd S. Purdum's brisk ... chronicle of [the Civil Rights Act of 1964's] turbulent birth offers a salutary reminder that historic legislation is not easily achieved...As Purdum's book vividly demonstrates, politics is a tricky, unpredictable, and occasionally dirty business."--The Daily Beast

"One of the best book of the year."--Mike Allen's Playbook, Politico

"[Purdum] skillfully retraces the act through a legislative minefield.... Purdum composes portraits of civil rights icons including Martin Luther King Jr....but his most important contribution is reintroducing readers to largely forgotten heroes.... Readers who enj

"Excellent . . . An astute, well-paced, and highly readable play-by-play of the bill's journey to become a law."--"The Atlantic
""Worthy, timely, and intelligent."--"The New Yorker
"
"Authoritative...A first-rate narrative."--"The Wall Street Journal
""Compelling."--"The New York Times
""Today's reader will be startled, if not astonished, by how the bill made its way through Congress."--"The Washington Post
"""An Idea Whose Time Has Come" is brilliantly rendered and emotionally powerful - a riveting account of one of the most dramatic and significant moments in American history. The story Todd Purdum tells is absolutely mesmerizing."--Doris Kearns Goodwin
"Todd Purdum's fascinating behind-the-scenes account of the birth of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 is a timely and hopeful reminder that sometimes the good guys do win, even in Washington."--Jeffrey Toobin, author of "The Oath" and "The Nine
""Todd Purdum's history of the 1964 Civil Rights Act is a masterful reconstruction of a seminal American event. He brilliantly captures the actors and drama that made this transformation in the country's social relations a reality. Everyone interested in contemporary America will want to read this book."--Robert Dallek, author of "An Unfinished Life: John F. Kennedy, 1917-1963" and "Camelot's Court: Inside the Kennedy White House
""Todd Purdum brings alive Congress's great historic achievement: the passage of the 1964 Civil Rights Act. The heroes are J.F.K. and L.B.J., but also those Midwest Republicans who stayed true to Lincoln. Those are the quietly eloquent stories here, the profiles in decency and guts, where members of Congress honored values greater than current popularity. "An Idea Whose Time Has Come" shows once again that the real action in American politics takes place in the back room - and in that quieter place: the beating hearts of the decent and courageous."--Chris Matthews
"In Todd Purdum's gripping account of the passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, we can see, from nearly every angle, how the federal government began making good on the 'promissory note' of equal rights that Dr. King had invoked at the March on Washington. Purdum provides both an invaluable education in the political process and a keen understanding of how personalities (the famous and the unsung) and the best of both parties overcame every roadblock to 'make real the promises of democracy, ' as Dr. King had challenged."--Henry Louis Gates, Jr., Alphonse Fletcher University Professor, Harvard University
"The story behind the passage of the landmark Civil Rights Bill of 1964 is one that all Americans should know. "An Idea Whose Time Has Come," Todd Purdum's insightful and elegantly written narrative, brings this history to life with deft portraits of the people who made the law and those who fought against it. It is a must read for all who are interested in the transformative power of the law and government to make positive changes in the lives of citizens."--Annette Gordon-Reed, Pulitzer Prize-winning author of "The Hemingses of Monticello
""Todd Purdum's remarkable "An Idea Whose Time Has Come "brings back to life the historic fight waged on behalf of civil rights by JFK and LBJ. Purdum is a superb writer, never dull, and his grasp of the Sixties milieu is foolproof. This is a marvelous and much needed book of lasting importance."--Douglas Brinkley

Excellent . . . An astute, well-paced, and highly readable play-by-play of the bill's journey to become a law. "The Atlantic"

Worthy, timely, and intelligent. "The New Yorker"

Authoritative...A first-rate narrative. "The Wall Street Journal"

Compelling. "The New York Times"

Today's reader will be startled, if not astonished, by how the bill made its way through Congress. "The Washington Post"

"An Idea Whose Time Has Come" is brilliantly rendered and emotionally powerful a riveting account of one of the most dramatic and significant moments in American history. The story Todd Purdum tells is absolutely mesmerizing. "Doris Kearns Goodwin"

Todd Purdum's fascinating behind-the-scenes account of the birth of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 is a timely and hopeful reminder that sometimes the good guys do win, even in Washington. "Jeffrey Toobin, author of The Oath and The Nine"

Todd Purdum's history of the 1964 Civil Rights Act is a masterful reconstruction of a seminal American event. He brilliantly captures the actors and drama that made this transformation in the country's social relations a reality. Everyone interested in contemporary America will want to read this book. "Robert Dallek, author of An Unfinished Life: John F. Kennedy, 1917-1963 and Camelot's Court: Inside the Kennedy White House"

Todd Purdum brings alive Congress's great historic achievement: the passage of the 1964 Civil Rights Act. The heroes are J.F.K. and L.B.J., but also those Midwest Republicans who stayed true to Lincoln. Those are the quietly eloquent stories here, the profiles in decency and guts, where members of Congress honored values greater than current popularity. "An Idea Whose Time Has Come" shows once again that the real action in American politics takes place in the back room and in that quieter place: the beating hearts of the decent and courageous. "Chris Matthews"

In Todd Purdum's gripping account of the passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, we can see, from nearly every angle, how the federal government began making good on the promissory note' of equal rights that Dr. King had invoked at the March on Washington. Purdum provides both an invaluable education in the political process and a keen understanding of how personalities (the famous and the unsung) and the best of both parties overcame every roadblock to make real the promises of democracy, ' as Dr. King had challenged. "Henry Louis Gates, Jr., Alphonse Fletcher University Professor, Harvard University"

The story behind the passage of the landmark Civil Rights Bill of 1964 is one that all Americans should know. "An Idea Whose Time Has Come," Todd Purdum's insightful and elegantly written narrative, brings this history to life with deft portraits of the people who made the law and those who fought against it. It is a must read for all who are interested in the transformative power of the law and government to make positive changes in the lives of citizens. "Annette Gordon-Reed, Pulitzer Prize-winning author of The Hemingses of Monticello"

Todd Purdum's remarkable "An Idea Whose Time Has Come "brings back to life the historic fight waged on behalf of civil rights by JFK and LBJ. Purdum is a superb writer, never dull, and his grasp of the Sixties milieu is foolproof. This is a marvelous and much needed book of lasting importance. "Douglas Brinkley""

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Todd S. Purdum is a contributing editor at "Vanity Fair" and senior writer at "Politico." He previously spent more than twenty years at "The New York Times," where he served as diplomatic correspondent, White House correspondent, and Los Angeles bureau chief. A graduate of Princeton University, he lives in Washington, D.C., with his wife, Dee Dee Myers, the political commentator and former White House press secretary, and their two children.

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Amazon.com: 4.4 von 5 Sternen 58 Rezensionen
17 von 17 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen GOOD GUYS DOING RIGHT 2. März 2014
Von David Keymer - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts ( Was ist das? )
A seasoned journalist like Purdum (Vanity Fair, Politico, NY Times) is a good choice to write a book on a topic like this. He knows how to dig up facts and he uses them to tell a rousing story -of how our country finally got off its collective rear end and did something to actualize the words in the constitution about equal rights under the law, but also how hard and long a struggle it was to get it done, and how many players from diverse backgrounds and viewpoints were involved in accomplishing it.

The story has its dramatic arc ---accelerated protest and the pressure it placed on President and Congress, for action; a bipartisan coalition to pass a Civil Rights bill with teeth; the long, hard fight to pass a bill through a Congress without its being diluted out of existence; the welter of delaying actions in both houses but above all in the Senate.

Some of the heroes are people we don't usually think of and just as much Republicans as Democrats. A conservative Congressman from Ohio, Bill McCulloch (R-Ohio), was largely responsible for the crafting and eventual passage of a strong Civil Rights Bill through the House of Representatives. Charles Weltner was the only Congressman from Georgia to vote for the Civil Rights Bill of 1964: two years later, he left Congress rather than sign a loyalty oath to Georgia's segregationist governor. There's even evangelist Billy Graham, whose service for 35 thousand blacks and whites was held in Birmingham, Alabama, as the debate over the Civil Rights Bill was being waged in Congress -Purdum notes the lobbying efforts of the churches in this historic fight.

The details of the interplay among the most public actors in this intense drama is fascinating. JFK supported civil rights reform, as did his brother Bobbie, but he was reluctant to push for it at the cost of the rest of his foreign and domestic program. JFK attempted to keep the Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr., and his followers at arm's length, suspicious of King's involvement in Communist activities (we owe J. Edgar Hoover for that bit of poison) and because he feared backlash if he was seen as too close to a man conservatives saw as too radical. Not just King but most black civil rights leaders were discontented with what they saw as the glacial progress of the draft Civil Rights bill through Congress.

At several junctures, the threat of escalating violence pushes cautious politicians to action. And at times, it even seems to have freed political leaders to follow their consciences. House minority leader Charlie Halleck (Republican-Indiana) later said: "Hell, I didn't do it for political advantage. The colored votes in my district didn't amount to a bottle of cold pee....[My opponents] couldn't understand that once in a while a guy does something because it's right." And when black leaders asked Lyndon Johnson why they could trust him after a long record of support for segregationist measures when he was in the Senate, he quoted the old (black AND white) hymn: "free at last, free at last."

It is difficult after reading this account not to admire Johnson, as complicated and unattractive as he often was. (Bill Moyers described him as "thirteen of the most interesting and difficult men I ever met.") It's hard not to see him as an out and out hero in the long drawn out battle for the Civil. Rights bill. If he had not made clear, time and again, that he was unbudging on his support for the bill, and if he hadn't greased the wheels behind the scenes, deploying his well known knowledge of the Senate's individual members to move matters along, it's hard to believe the bill would have passed unemasculated. There is also Everett Dirksen's complicated role in all of this.

Is the book rich in detail? Yes? And does it tell an exciting story? Yes, yes. Is it an important one too? Yes, yes, yes, yes. It does all these things and Purdum writes well, to boot.
11 von 11 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Can passage of a bill be a compelling read? 24. März 2014
Von James Hiller - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts ( Was ist das? )
The answer is yes, with some minor qualifications.

Todd Purdum's "An Idea Whose Time Has Come: Two Presidents, Two Parties, and the Battle for the Civil Rights Act of 1964" examines the legislative attempt to address the horrendous treatment of African-Americans, forced to live under Jim Crow rules in a segregated country. As the country began to witness protestors being sprayed with firehoses and attacked by dogs, it began to wake up to the horrors of a life not ever imagined possible in America.

First started by the Kennedy Administration, the president takes a little while to come on board with the issues. Purdum focuses more on the Attorney General during the early part of the book (whom interestingly he chooses to call Bob Kennedy, but not Robert or Bobby) and how, through conversations, begins to change his view on racism and racial realities of some of our country's citizens. Kennedy starts a Civil Rights Bill, whose progress is cut short by events in Dallas.

Enter LBJ, who had tried to warn Kennedy beforehand not to engage a civil rights bills before other measured due to the Senate's use of filibuster to stop any legislation deemed so controversial. As a tribute to Kennedy, he decides to maintain two bills going forward, a tax cut and the civil rights bill, despite advice to the contrary. Perhaps it was because of LBJ's knowledge of the ways of the capitol that allowed him to shepherd the bill through. Much of this story is covered, in somewhat different detail, in Robert Caro's book "The Passage to Power".

Purdum gives us a cast of characters that never becomes too much or too overwhelming, some names lost to the halls of history that deserve to be recognized for their work. Bill McCulloch, Mike Mansfield, Everett Dirksen, Hubert Humphrey, Nick Katzenbach, Clarence Mitchell, among some others, are singled out for their advocacy and work on this issue. Whenever Purdum wants to single someone one, he gives him a quick, two page biography that highlights important aspects in their life, which is a helpful aspect of this book.

The strongest parts of the book are The Administration and the House of Representatives sections. Purdum is laser focused on the subject, and provides much insights to the thinking and process behind the law. He doesn't allow for the swath of people or some legislative terminology or process to overwhelm the reader. Such focus is a bit lost in the Senate section, which sometimes feels a little bogged down with Senate rules and procedures getting in the way.

At the end, the law was passed, LBJ took 70 pens to sign it, and it became the law of the land. It proved to be a fulcrum in the struggle of the 1960's, and spawned another law the following year about Voting Rights. On a larger scale, this book is really about how government, when the parties come together, can pass meaningful legislation that can and will directly impact the lives of Americans.
8 von 9 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Good Information but Drags a Bit 2. April 2014
Von Louis Arata - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition
I received a free advanced reader's copy through GoodReads.

The book covers the complicated history of the Civil Rights Act, from the plans of the legislative branch through the debates in the House and the Senate. Purdum works well with a wide cast of actors, drawing their character and their history to give context to their political and social views. He's at his best when he focuses on a principle actor, such as Robert F. Kennedy, Ev Dirksen, and LBJ, but it's clear that the Civil Rights Act is not the brainchild of a single person. This was definitely a group effort, with lots of opinions and conflicts.

The topic is fascinating and culturally important, particularly when you compare it to the current workings of our government. It is amazing that anything ever gets done when so many people with such different opinions are involved.

But for all the importance of the subject, there are times that the book drags. Purdum drills down into minutiae, which is not always enlightening. I don't need to know where a senator went on vacation, only that he wasn't present for a vote. Also, I wanted more analysis and less narrative description, e.g., the Senate did this on this day, and on the next day did something else. Probably Purdum does a good job describing the machinery of the government, but I confess I couldn't always follow the process.

Overall, an important topic that I'm glad I got to learn more about.
3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Required reading for Congress 1. April 2014
Von Susan Brophy McGowan - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
Even though we all know the outcome of this epic legislative battle, the book reads like a novel. As someone currently involved in government relations and a former House, Senate and WH staffer, I found this book fascinating because it shows what can be accomplished with bipartisanship and courage. It should be assigned reading for every member of Congress.
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Helpful summary of an important topic and era 5. April 2014
Von Bacterialover - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition
I received an advanced reading copy of this from the publisher via Goodreads' First-reads giveaway program.

"An Idea Whose Time Has Come" relates the convoluted steps leading to the passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, starting with the championship and oversight of the bill's design by the executive branch (namely the Kennedy brothers) and its subsequent evolution through passage in the House and Senate. This political development, rather 'dry' in itself, is of course set amid the turbulent social upheavals of the era and that event that both helped propel this 'project' forward and led to new difficulties in its realization, namely the Kennedy assassination and the new leadership of Southerner Johnson.

Purdum does a fine job relating the details of the Act's development and ultimate passage, and after reading about the many failed party compromises of recent years it is interesting to read about one instance where something substantial was achieved. Unlike recent issues, however, this Act had split support and opposition from wings of both Republican and Democratic parties, and thankfully the extreme wings of each party that fought against this Act were each in the minority, unlike today.

The majority of focus in the book is on the executive branch, pervading each step leading to the final passage, and as such the people involved in the legislative branch on either side get relatively less attention. Already less familiar with these people, greater biographical detail on these players and their pasts would have been nice.

While the book does an excellent and fair job of relating the history involved, it spends very little space on any type of analysis. Largely this seems to avoid any kind of bias or opinion, as opposed to just stating the facts or reporting the recorded opinions of those involved in the process at the time. This is not a fault, but if you are looking for something beyond a simple history of passage this may not be of interest. But if you are largely unfamiliar with the details of this period of history, Purdum's work serves as an excellent primer and education, offering glimpses not just into politics, but the social situation of the United States in the early 60's and the racial injustices so many citizens endured and fought to overcome.
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