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References in periodicals archive ?
(46.) Ian Mugridge, The View from Xanadu: William Randolph Hearst and United States Foreign Policy (Montreal: McGill-Queen's University Press, 1995); David Nasaw, The Chief: The Life of William Randolph Hearst (Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 2000); Ben Proctor, William Randolph Hearst: The Later Years, 1911-1951 (New York: Oxford University Press, 2007).
Owners and investors of industry, mine, railroad, and factory sought a relaxed immigration policy and strict labor policy; the former benefited immigrants' arrival and the latter blighted their working conditions, living standards, and pay (Eynon & Friedheim, 1997; Gersuny, 1976; Kirschbaum, 2005; Nasaw, 2006; Thernstrom, 1964).
Johnstone, Bats, 1993; Nancy Baker, The Night Inside, 1933; Gail Petersen, The Making of a Monster, 1993; Warren Newton Beath, Bloodletter, 1994; Brent Monahan, The Blood of the Covenant, 1995; Kathryn Reines, The Kiss, 1996; Steven Spruill, Daughter of Darkness, 1996; Jonathan Nasaw, The World on Blood 1996; Lois Tilton, Darkspawn, 2000; Elaine Bergstrom, Mina, 2001; Simon Clark, Vampyrrhic Rites, 2002; Robin McKinley, Sunshine, 2004; Mario Acevedo, The Nymphos of Rocky Flats, 2006; Timothy W.
(21) See Daniel Nasaw, Could World Social Unrest Hit America's Streets?, BBC NEWS MAGAZINE, (last updated Sep.
(17.) David Nasaw, Andrew Carnegie (New York 2006), 405; Harry B.
(7) Carnegie himself said both things, as is shown in the excellent biography by David Nasaw, Andrew Carnegie (New York: The Penguin Press, 2006).
Electric lighting extended the hours of consumption, lighting up department stores, dress windows, cafes and speakeasies, and became "a central metaphor for the delights of modern life in the American city" (Nasaw 274).
(11) David Nasaw, Schooled in Order (New York: Oxford University Press, 1979), 161-238; Joel Spring, The Sorting Machine Revisited: National Educational Policy since 1945 (New York: Longman, 1989).
What makes Camelot's only begetter surprisingly bland company for most of The Patriarch's 800-plus pages is that Nasaw's pasteurized respect is no substitute for the harsh awe an Irish-American Ahab should inspire.