Continental divide: the values and institutions of the United States and Canada

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Routledge, 1990 - Political Science - 337 pages
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Seymour Martin Lipset's highly acclaimed work explores the distinctive character of American and Canadian values and institutions. Lipset draws material from a number of sources: historical accounts, critical interpretations of art, aggregate statistics and survey data, as well as studies of law, religion and government. Drawing a vivid portrait of the two countries, Continental Divide represents some of the best comparative social and political research available.

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Continental divide: the values and institutions of the United States and Canada

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Lipset's main thesis is that the differences between the United States and Canada can be traced to their founding. The United States, the revolutionary nation, was founded on the principles of "life ... Read full review

Contents

The Introduction
1
Canadian Perspectives
57
Economic Behavior and Culture
117
Copyright

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About the author (1990)

Lipset is Hazel Professor of Public Policy at George Mason University and Munro Professor of Political Science and Sociology at Stanford University.

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