The Abolition of Britain: The British Cultural Revolution from Lady Chatterley to Tony Blair

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Quartet Books, 2000 - Great Britain - 369 pages
5 Reviews
As vast and radical constitutional change follows decades of moral and cultural reform, Hitchens examines the many changes of this slow motion coup d'etat and asks if Britain can be saved from demolition.

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Review: The Abolition of Britain: From Winston Churchill to Princess Diana

User Review  - Frank Roberts - Goodreads

An eulogy for the Britain that was, and a warning to America, which is suffering from the same ailments. Saddened me to read it, but also bracingly refreshing to hear plain truths. Read full review

Review: The Abolition of Britain: From Winston Churchill to Princess Diana

User Review  - Hubby/ Cullin - Goodreads

Hitchens has delightful insight into the sate of things in britain and a mournful loss of that heritage that people around the world connect with. Read full review


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About the author (2000)

Peter Hitchens is a British journalist, author, and broadcaster. He currently writes for the Mail on Sunday, where he is a columnist and occasional foreign correspondent, reporting most recently from Iran, North Korea, Burma, The Congo, and China. A former revolutionary, he attributes his return to faith largely to his experience of socialism in practice, which he witnessed during his many years reporting in Eastern Europe and his nearly three years as a resident correspondent in Moscow during the collapse of the Soviet Union. He lived and worked in the United States from 1993 to 1995. Hitchens lives in Oxford with his wife, Eve. They have three children.

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