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Errol Morris: After you left the Johnson Administration, why didn't you speak out against the Vietnam War?
This essay, from the November 25, 1931, issue of The Nation, is a special selection from The Nation Digital Archive. If you want to read everything The Nation has ever published, click here for information on how to acquire individual access to the Archive--an electronic database of every Nation article since 1865.
John Berger, best known for the essay collection Ways of Seeing, is
not a timid writer. His oeuvre comprises novels, poems, criticism and
It's a cliché to say that an artist draws his power from his
contradictions, but the lives of the great composers provide easy grist
for the mill.
Martin Amis is the most condescended-to novelist of his time. He is also
one of the most literate, funny, quotable and (this the condescenders
never neglect to mention) talented.
While filming in Western Australia in May 1999, the critic Robert Hughes
survived--barely--a head-on collision with another car.
Most biographies of literary figures are a wonderful substitute for
actually having to read the work.
"We now live in a culture that's hyperaware of the construction and
manipulation of images in politics," David Greenberg writes in
How we miss Martha Gellhorn, and how we need her right now!
In the annals of American politics Winning Modern Wars is an