Excerpt from The Publishers' Weekly, Vol. 27: American Book-Trade Journal; January-June, 1885 Buchanan (g. H.) Co 150 Burke (j. W.) Co 404 Carson (s.) Co 437, 526 Carter (robert) St Bros 140, 399, 643 Cassell Co 82 - 83, 242, 347, 617 Casino (s. E.) Co 147 Caxton Book Co. 313 Church Co 14, 58, 148, 194, 218. About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at www.forgottenbooks.com This book is a reproduction of an important historical work. Forgotten Books uses state-of-the-art technology to digitally reconstruct the work, preserving the original format whilst repairing imperfections present in the aged copy. In rare cases, an imperfection in the original, such as a blemish or missing page, may be replicated in our edition. We do, however, repair the vast majority of imperfections successfully; any imperfections that remain are intentionally left to preserve the state of such historical works.
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This book analyzes the effect of political and economic forces on the ideas and values disseminated to the general public by schools, movies, radio, and television. The author shows how similar and conflicting political and economic pressures influence education, movies, and broadcasting. The book provides an understanding of how ideas are shaped in American society by the interplay between government power, private enterprise, and organized advocacy groups. The story is complex with many different and conflicting strands. In a broad sense, it is the story of the public education of the American people. The book does not attempt to measure the actual effect of various media, but it does show what was intended for the education of the public mind by forces that shaped and continue to shape the content of schools, movies, and broadcasting.
Elmer Gertz recalls his long battle in what legal scholars regard as the second most important libel case in legal history: Gertz v. Robert Welch, Inc. Gertz’s ordeal began in Chicago during the violent peace demonstrations of 1968. A youth, Ronald Nelson, was killed by a Chicago policeman, Richard Nuccio. Gertz represented the Nelson family in civil suits against Nuccio and the Chicago police department. After Nuccio was convicted of murder, the John Birch Society published an article in its journal, American Opinion, claiming that Nuccio was framed by Communists. Gertz was targeted as a prime Communist instigator. After reading and studying the article, Gertz filed suit against Robert Welch, Inc., charging that it had defamed him by publishing highly harmful lies impugning his reputation and patriotism. Gertz writes in detail of his landmark case, which involved two trials, two reviews in the court of appeals, and two battles in the Supreme Court. Although the case was finally decided in April 1981, when a U.S. district court jury awarded him $100,000 compensatory damages and $300,000 punitive damages, Gertz did not receive payment until May 1983, after Robert Welch, Inc., had filed two unsuccessful appeals.
Paperback Quarterly, A Journal for Paperback Collectors, Volume 1 Number 2, Summer 1978, contains: "P. Q. Interview with Elmer Kelton," "Collecting Armed Service Editions," by Charlotte Laughlin, "The Green Door Mystery," by Howard Waterhouse, "P. Q. Interview with Jada Davis," and "Almuric or 'Edgar Rice Burroughs Visits the Hyborian Age, '" by Michael T. Smith.
One of the most successful contests that has launched the careers of hundreds of new writers and illustrators of speculative fiction. The judges are among the most successful professional authors and illustrators of our time, such as: Tim Powers, Anne McCaffrey, Orson Scott Card, Kevin J. Anderson, Sean Williams, Robert Sawyer, Bob Eggleton, Rebecca Moesta, Will Eisner, Stephen Hickman, Dean Wesley Smith and many more. The book contains the award-winning short stories, each illustrated by a winner of the companion Illustrators of the Future program.
The journal is focused on articles on administrative leadership in schools and school districts and also in articles that inquire about teacher, student, parent, and community leadership.
The final volume of The L.M. Montgomery Reader, A Legacy in Review examines a long overlooked portion of Montgomery’s critical reception: reviews of her books. Although Montgomery downplayed the impact that reviews had on her writing career, claiming to be amused and tolerant of reviewers’ contradictory opinions about her work, she nevertheless cared enough to keep a large percentage of them in scrapbooks as an archive of her career. Edited by leading Montgomery scholar Benjamin Lefebvre, this volume presents more than four hundred reviews from eight countries that raise questions about and offer reflections on gender, genre, setting, character, audience, and nationalism, much of which anticipated the scholarship that has thrived in the last four decades. Lefebvre’s extended introduction and chapter headnotes place the reviews in the context of Montgomery’s literary career and trace the evolution of attitudes to her work, and his epilogue examines the reception of Montgomery’s books that were published posthumously. A comprehensive account of the reception of Montgomery’s books, published during and after her lifetime, A Legacy in Review is the illuminating final volume of this important new resource for L.M. Montgomery scholars and fans around the world.