The Abolition of Britain: The British Cultural Revolution from Lady Chatterley to Tony Blair
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.
16 pages matching attack in this book
Results 1-3 of 16
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
The Warrior and the Victim i
14 other sections not shown
abortion accepted allowed American Anglican arguments attack attitude authority battle become behaviour believe Blair Britain British broadcasting campaign century child Church common conservative contraception Coronation Street Council course cultural revolution danger death divorce drugs effect elite England English Estuary English feel George Orwell girls Grange Hill homosexual houses idea imagination important Jonathan Freedland knew Labour language less liberal lives London longer Margaret Thatcher marriage married middle class millions modern moral never once Orwell parents Parliament Party past patriotism perhaps Phil Redmond pill political programme punishment radical radio reform revolutionary Roy Jenkins schools seemed sexual shocked soap operas social society sort Soviet Street suburbs T. S. Eliot teachers television Thatcher things thought Tony Blair Tory tradition truth unmarried mothers wanted women young