The War That Never Ends : New Perspectives on the Vietnam War / edited by David L. Anderson and John Ernst.

  • Lexington, Kentucky : University Press of Kentucky 2007
Physical description
1 online resource (378 p.)
  • 0-8131-4561-9
  • Description based upon print version of record.
  • English
  • Includes bibliographical references and index.
  • Description based on print version record.
  • Introduction : why Vietnam still matters / Marilyn Young -- No more Vietnams : historians debate the policy lessons of the Vietnam War / David L. Anderson -- The United States and Vietnam : the enemies / Walter LaFeber -- With friends like these : waging war and seeking "more flags" / Gary R. Hess -- The perspective of a Vietnamese witness / Luu Doan Huynh -- Ho Chi Minh, Confucianism, and Marxism / Robert K. Brigham -- Vietnam during the rule of Ngo Dinh Diem, 1954-63 / Ronald G. Frankum Jr. -- The Buddhist antiwar movement / Robert Topmiller -- The long-haired warriors : women and revolution in Vietnam / Sandra C. Taylor -- Military dissent and the legacy of the Vietnam War / Robert Buzzanco -- Unpopular messengers : student opposition to the Vietnam War / Joseph A. Fry -- Vietnam is here : the antiwar movement / Terry H. Anderson -- The media and the Vietnam War / Clarence R. Wyatt -- Congress and the Vietnam War : Senate doves and their impact on the war / Kyle Longley -- In the valley : the combat infantryman and the Vietnam War / Yvonne Honeycutt Baldwin and John Ernst -- The war that never seems to go away / George C. Herring -- A speech for LBJ with comments on George W. Bush / Howard Zinn.
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  • Electronic books.
  • text
  • English
  • More than three decades after the final withdrawal of American troops from Southeast Asia, the legacy of the Vietnam War continues to influence political, military, and cultural discourse. Journalists, politicians, scholars, pundits, and others have used the conflict to analyze each of America's subsequent military engagements. Many Americans have observed that Vietnam-era terms such as ""cut and run,"" ""quagmire,"" and ""hearts and minds"" are ubiquitous once again as comparisons between U.S. involvement in Iraq and in Vietnam seem increasingly appropriate. Because of its persistent signific

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