A landmark novel that ranked #1 on the New York Times bestseller list for five months straight, Gentleman’s Agreement speaks to the pervasive nature of prejudice after World War II—an issue just as relevant today as when the book was first published
Journalist Philip Green has just moved to New York City from California when the Third Reich falls. To mark this moment in history, his editor at Smith’s Weekly Magazine assigns Phil a series of articles on anti-Semitism in America. In order to experience anti-Semitism firsthand, Phil, a Christian, decides to pose as a Jew. What he discovers about the rampant bigotry in America will change him forever.
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - Schmerguls - LibraryThing
On Apr 25, 1947, I said:"Tonight started Gentlemen's Agreement, a story of a man who pretends to be a Jew in order to write on anti-Semitism. Poor start, and other things are not so good, but this ... Read full review
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Anne Anne’s antisemitism anyway asked Belle Bert McAnny Betty Bill can’t cigarette couldn’t damn Dave Dave’s desk dinner Dohen door drink Ellen everything eyes face feel felt Gerald L. K. Smith girl glanced gone guess hadn’t hand He’s head heard hell I’ve idea isn’t Jayson Jeff Brown Jessie Jewish Joe Lieberman John Kathy Kathy’s knew laughed Laura Z letters Lieberman married mind Minify Minify’s minute Miss Wales mother never night nodded once Phil Green Phil thought Phil’s phrase remembered Sam Goodman Schuyler Green shook silence sleep smiled Smith’s sort sounded stood stopped stuff suddenly Sure talk tell there’s they’d thing Tingler told Tom’s tonight took turned voice waited wanted wasn’t watched week What’s who’d won’t wondered words write you’re