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Before there could be a revolution, there was a rebellion; before
patriots, there were insurgents. Challenging and displacing decades
of received wisdom, T. H. Breen's strikingly original book explains
how ordinary Americans--most of them members of farm families
living in small communities--were drawn into a successful
insurgency against imperial authority. This is the story of our
national political origins that most Americans do not know. It is a
story of rumor, charity, vengeance, and restraint. "American
Insurgents, American Patriots" reminds us that revolutions are
violent events. They provoke passion and rage, a willingness to use
violence to achieve political ends, a deep sense of betrayal, and a
strong religious conviction that God expects an oppressed people to
defend their rights. The American Revolution was no exception.
Early on the morning of February 17, 1970, in Fort Bragg, North
Carolina, a Green Beret doctor named Jeffrey MacDonald called the
police for help. When the officers arrived at his home they found
the bloody and battered bodies of MacDonald's pregnant wife and two
young daughters. The word "pig" was written in blood on the
headboard in the master bedroom. As MacDonald was being loaded into
the ambulance, he accused a band of drug-crazed hippies of the
Our Founding Fathers created the Bill of Rights to document our inalienable rights and to strictly limit the government's power. These ten amendments are the foundation of American exceptionalism--a foundation that is quickly eroding. With every new sweeping regulation and invasive policy, the Obama administration is twisting the Bill of Rights and corrupting its true purpose. Here to rescue this sacred document from the leftist politicians and activist liberal judges is Frank Miniter with Saving the Bill of Rights: Exposing the Left's Campaign to Destroy American Exceptionalism. Miniter examines and explains the Bill of Rights amendment by amendment, reminding us exactly what we can do--and what the federal government can't do. He reveals how we can return the power of the Bill of Rights to its proper role and reestablish our Founding Fathers' vision for America.
This classic sports book takes readers inside the 1967 season of the Green Bay Packers, following that storied team from training camp to their dramatic victory in Super Bowl II.
Candid and often amusing, Jerry Kramer describes from a player s perspective a bygone era of sports, filled with blood, grit, and tears. No game better exemplifies this period than the classic Ice Bowl conference championship game between the Packers and the Dallas Cowboys, which Kramer, who made the crucial block in the climactic play, describes in thrilling detail. We also get a rare and insightful view of the Packers legendary leader, coach Vince Lombardi.
As vivid and engaging as it was when it was first published, "Instant Replay "is an irreplaceable reminder of the glory days of pro football.
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