See, I told you so

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Pocket Books, 1993 - Language Arts & Disciplines - 364 pages
27 Reviews
The controversial conservative radio personality presents a collection of his observations on the Clinton administration, liberals, and other topics

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Review: See, I Told You So

User Review  - Charlotte - Goodreads

I can't believe I read this. I think it was about ten years ago, when I was going through my emo / goth stage. I believe I suggested a bonfire soon after, threw the book (sans cover) into the fire ... Read full review

Review: See, I Told You So

User Review  - Diane - Goodreads

Although I'm a liberal conservative, I tried my best to give this book a fair chance. From the very beginning Rush Limbaugh comes across as being arrogant, all-knowing, and full-of-himself. His 1st ... Read full review

Contents

You Make
11
America Is Not Over
23
Yeah Yeah
34
Copyright

22 other sections not shown

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About the author (1993)

Rising from a Top 40 D.J. in the 1960's to what he himself refers to as "the number-one talk-show host in America," Rush H. Limbaugh III is arguably one of the most phenomenal success stories of the 1990's. Combining conservative politics with satirical humor and showmanship, he has built a nationwide audience of loyalists -- proud to label themselves "Dittoheads" -- who revel in his ability to skewer modern liberalism, from animal rights activists to militant vegetarianism and everything in between. He began his career working as a teenager for the radio station in his home town and birthplace, Cape Girardeau, Missouri. His mother, Millie, once said "He didn't start talking until he was two, and then he didn't stop." His communications' abilities took him through jobs as a reporter, newsreader, and professional baseball marketing executive before he found his true calling as a radio talk-show host in Sacramento, CA in 1980. Beginning with his first book, "The Way Things Ought To Be" (1992), Rush Limbaugh's writings espouse the same concept that he promotes in the broadcast media: liberalism is the cause, not the cure, that underlies our nation's problems. His solution is a return to the traditional mainstream American values of his father, attorney Rush Hudson Limbaugh. His Populist approach connected with a large segment of America, for the book quickly reached the top of the New York Times best-seller list. In 1993, he embellished his theme in "See, I Told You So." Undeniably provocative and controversial, Limbaugh has more than his share of critics as well as fans. Yet, even Washington Post Book World reviewer and critic Jon Katz said, "Limbaugh has no desire to be taken seriously by journalists or reviewers." But as more Americans are learning every week, Limbaugh ought to be taken seriously.

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