In Search of Anti-Semitism by William F. Buckley

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A thought-provoking extended essay first published in National Review--along with responses by distinguished commentators--on the the ways anti-Semitism reveals itself through the work of some of America's leading journalists and intellectuals. The reactions are varied and illuminating. Most hailed the essay as the most important document relating to modern anti-Semitism published in many years.

About William F. Buckley

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Editor and writer William F. Buckley, Jr. was born in New York City on November 24, 1925. While at Yale University, he studied political science, history and economics and graduated with honors. In 1955, he founded the weekly journal National Review where he was editor in chief. He began his syndicated newspaper column in 1962 and his weekly television discussion program, Firing Line was syndicated in 1966. Buckley wrote "God and Man at Yale" (1951) which was an indictment of liberal education in the United States, "Up from Liberalism" (1959), "The Unmaking of a Mayor" (1966), which tells of his unsuccessful mayoral campaign as the Conservative Party candidate for New York City in 1965, and "Quotations from Chairman Bill" (1970). Buckley also wrote best selling stories of international intrigue whose titles include "Saving the Queen" (1976), "Stained Glass" (1978), "Who's on First" (1980), "Marco Polo, If You Can" (1981), and "See You Later, Alligator" (1985). He died on February 27, 2008.
Published January 1, 1992 by Continuum. 228 pages
Genres: Political & Social Sciences, History. Non-fiction

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Landmark essay by Buckley on anti-Semitism in American politics.

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