Conservatives in An Age of Change: The Nixon and Ford Administrations

By James Reichley | Go to book overview
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Notes

Chapter 1 (pages 1-21)
1.
Albert H. Cantril and Charles W. Roll, Jr., Hopes and Fears of the American People ( Universe Books, 1971), pp. 15-30.
2.
Tom Wicker, "Introduction," in John Osborne, The First Two Years of the Nixon Watch ( Liveright, 1971), p. x.
3.
George H. Gallup, The Gallup Poll: Public Opinion 1935-1971 ( Random House, 1972), vol. 3, pp. 2107, 2128, 2151, and 2158.
4.
John Gardner, "Godkin Lectures" ( Harvard University, 1969), lecture 1, p. 1.
5.
Philip B. Converse, "The Nature of Belief Systems in Mass Publics," in David E. Apter, ed., Ideology and Discontent ( Free Press, 1964), p. 207.
6.
Ibid; J errold S. Schneider, Ideological Coalitions in Congress ( Greenwood Press, 1979), pp. 11-12; Martin Seliger, Ideology and Politics ( Free Press, 1976), p. 119. Seliger gives a useful account of the evolution of the term ideology since it was first coined in Franceduring the Napoleonic era (pp. 28-62).
7.
The Oxford English Dictionary, s.v. "conservative"; Robert Blake, The Conservative Party from Peel to Churchill ( London: Eyre and Spottiswoode, 1970), p. 26.
8.
Niles' Register ( Baltimore, Md., May 26, 1832), p. 236. The platform was adopted by an "assembly of young men," which met in response to a resolution by the National Republican Convention, held in December 1831. Many historians regard the Democratic platform of 1840 as the first true party platform.
9.
See, for example, Robert G. McCloskey, American Conservatism in the Age of Enterprise ( Harvard University Press, 1955), p. 22; and Michael Walzer, "In Defense of Equality," in Lewis A. Coser and Irving Howe, eds., The New Conservatives ( Quadrangle, 1973), p. 107.

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