The Crusade Years, 1933–1955: 3 of 4: Herbert Hoover's Lost Memoir of the New Deal Era and Its Aftermath (Hoover Institution Press Publication (Hardcover)) Hardcover – December 1, 2013. by George H. Nash (Editor)

Nov 27, 2019, 12:26 AM
Photo: German and Austrian border police dismantle a border post in 1938.

Bundesarchiv, Bild 137-049278 / CC-BY-SA 3.0

For documentary purposes the German Federal Archive often retained the original image captions, which may be erroneous, biased, obsolete or politically extreme. Österreich: nach vollzogenem Anschluss wurden von österr. Grenzbeamten und ihren deutschen Kameraden die Grenzpfähle niedergelegt. 15.3.1938 Scherl

CC BY-SA 3.0 de
File:Bundesarchiv Bild 137-049278, Anschluss Österreich.jpg
Created: 15 March 1938date QS:P,+1938-03-15T00:00:00Z/11
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The Crusade Years, 1933–1955: 3 of 4: Herbert Hoover's Lost Memoir of the New Deal Era and Its Aftermath (Hoover Institution Press Publication (Hardcover)) Hardcover – December 1, 2013.  by George H. Nash  (Editor)


https://www.amazon.com/Crusade-Years-1933-1955-Institution/dp/0817916741/ref=sr_1_6?keywords=George+Nash+Hoover&qid=1574811407&s=audible&sr=8-6


Covering an eventful period in Herbert Hoover’s career—and, more specifically, his life as a political pugilist from 1933 to 1955—this previously unknown memoir was composed and revised by the 31st president during the 1940s and 1950s—and then, surprisingly, set aside. This work recounts Hoover’s family life after March 4, 1933, his myriad philanthropic interests, and, most of all, his unrelenting “crusade against collectivism” in American life. Aside from its often feisty account of Hoover’s political activities during the Roosevelt and Truman eras, and its window on Hoover’s private life and campaigns for good causes, The Crusade Years invites readers to reflect on the factors that made his extraordinarily fruitful postpresidential years possible. The pages of this memoir recount the story of Hoover’s later life, his abiding political philosophy, and his vision of the nation that gave him the opportunity for service. This is, in short, a remarkable saga told in the former president’s own words and in his own way that will appeal as much to professional historians and political scientists as it will lay readers interested in history.