Henry Wallace's 1948 Presidential Campaign and the Future of Postwar Liberalism

By Thomas W. Devine | Go to book overview

NOTES

ABBREVIATIONS
ADA-MAmericans for Democratic Action Papers, Microfilm Edition
CBPCalvin Benham Baldwin Papers, University of Iowa, Iowa City
CIO-MCongress of Industrial Organizations Executive Board Minutes, Microfilm Edition
COHPColumbia University Oral History Project, Microfilm Edition
HAW-MHenry A. Wallace Papers, Microfilm Edition
HDCPHollywood Democratic Committee Papers, Wisconsin State Historical Society, Madison
HUACHouse Committee on Un-American Activities
PPPProgressive Party Papers, University of Iowa, Iowa City
RTPRexford G. Tugwell Papers, Franklin D. Roosevelt Presidential Library, Hyde Park, N.Y.

PREFACE

1. Henry A. Wallace to Curtis MacDougall, August 21, 1952, Box 55, Folder 230, PPP.

2. Hamby, Beyond the New Deal; Zieger, The CIO; Delton, “Rethinking Post-World War II Anticommunism”; Arnesen, “Civil Rights and the Cold War at Home.”


CHAPTER 1

1. The most thorough rendering of this interpretation appears in Americans for Democratic Action Publicity Department, “Henry A. Wallace: The First Three Months,” 3–6, Series 3, Box 16, Folder 212, ADA Southeastern Pennsylvania Chapter Papers, Temple University, Philadelphia. See also Schlesinger, The Vital Center, 115–20.

2. MacDougall, Gideon’s Army, 1:224–83.

3. Jacques Duclos, “A propos de la dissolution du P.C.A.,” Les Cahiers du Communisme, n.s., no. 6 (April 1945), 21–38. An English translation that became the text of record for discussions among American Communists appeared in the Daily Worker on May 24, 1945.

4. On Browder’s suspicions, see Starobin, American Communism in Crisis, 81–83, 271–72; and Ryan, Earl Browder, 246–49.

5. Klehr, Haynes, and Anderson, The Soviet World of American Communism, 91–106.

-293-

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