Livingston presents a stunning display of scholarly discourse, drawing provocative conclusions about where America has been and where it might be going.
How refreshing that a distinguished intellectual historian has chosen to emphasize popular culture! . . . Moving beyond the hackneyed arguments between 'sixtophobes' and 'sixtophiles,' the author argues cogently that what once had been a feminist slogan—the personal is the political—became the enduring legacy of the late-20th-century cultural revolution. Highly recommended.
A major historian offers a scintillating analysis that will help all students of American literature think about why cartoons may prove the great art of our time.