Power in postwar America; interdisciplinary perspectives on a historical problem.
|Location||Call Number||Status||Consortium Loan|
|JC 330 .G54||Available||Request|
WRLC Shared Collections Facility
|JC330 .G54; 1971||Available||Request|
Influence (Literary, artistic, etc.)
Politics and government
Power (Social sciences)
United States -- Politics and government -- 1945-1989.
World War, 1939-1945 -- Influence.
viii, 198 pages 23 cm
Includes bibliographical references.
The structure of power in Regional City, by F. Hunter.--Power in New Haven: the pluralist thesis, by R.A. Dahl.--The theory of veto groups, by D. Riesman.--The American ruling class, by P.M. Sweezy.--The structure of power in American society, by C.W. Mills.--The distribution of power in American society, by T. Parsons.--Is the American upper class a governing class? By G.W. Domhoff.--The multi-influence hypothesis, by A.M. Rose.--Concentration in American manufacturing, by W.F. Mueller.--Competition, monopoly, and countervailing power, by W. Adams.--Corporate giants and the power structure, by M.S. Baratz.--The military-industrial complex, by D.D. Eisenhower.--The community of interests in our defense contract spending, by W. Proxmire.--The American military and civil authority, by G. Kolko.--Ideology and power, and R.P. Wolff.
|WorldCat||Search OCLC WorldCat|
|WorldCat Identities||Gillam, Richard,
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