doorgaan naar inhoud
More than words : the speeches of Mario Cuomo Voorbeeldweergave van dit item
SluitenVoorbeeldweergave van dit item
Bezig met controle...

More than words : the speeches of Mario Cuomo

Auteur: Mario Matthew Cuomo
Uitgever: New York : St. Martin's Press, 1993.
Editie/Formaat:   Boek : Engels : 1st edAlle edities en materiaalsoorten bekijken.
Database:WorldCat
Samenvatting:
Mario Cuomo once said of Abraham Lincoln, "He was a man of ideas, grand and soaring ones," but the description could be used just as easily to describe Cuomo. Here, in More than Words, the Governor of New York is seen and heard as a man of vision, a politician of poignancy and passion, and a leader whose achievements he puts behind himself as he stays riveted on the great burden of "unfinished work" that still lies  Meer lezen...
Beoordeling:

(nog niet beoordeeld) 0 met beoordelingen - U bent de eerste

Onderwerpen
Meer in deze trant

 

Zoeken naar een in de bibliotheek beschikbaar exemplaar

&AllPage.SpinnerRetrieving; Bibliotheken met dit item worden gezocht…

Details

Genre: Internetbron
Soort document: Boek, Internetbron
Alle auteurs / medewerkers: Mario Matthew Cuomo
ISBN: 0312100043 9780312100049
OCLC-nummer: 28337424
Beschrijving: xx, 300 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
Inhoud: Address to the New Democratic Coalition, May 11, 1974 --
First inaugural address, January 1, 1983 --
Iona College commencement, June 3, 1984 --
Democratic National Convention keynote address, "A tale of two cities," July 16, 1984 --
Religious belief and public morality : a Catholic governor's perspective, September 13, 1984 --
E pur si muove : Chubb fellowship lecture, February 1, 1985 --
Westminster Presbyterian Church, May 19, 1985 --
Harvard University class day, June 5, 1985 --
Abraham Lincoln and our "unfinished work", February 12, 1986 --
American Bar Association keynote address, August 11, 1986 --
A brief on the freedom of the press, November 25. 1986 --
Second inaugural address, January 1, 1987 --
Newday Education Symposium, March 4, 1987 --
Fortieth anniversary of Israel, May 10, 1988 --
Memorial service for Syracuse University students, January 18, 1989 --
College of St. Rose, March 20, 1989 --
United Auto Workers Convention, June 22, 1989 --
FBI National Academy associates meeting, July 6, 1989--
State of the state address, January 3, 1990 --
Kennedy School--Taubman Building dedication, September 10, 1990 --
National Italian-American Foundation dinner, October 20, 1990 --
Who is God?, October 15, 1991 --
Fortune 500 Forum, November 16, 1991 --
NAACP address, December 11, 1991 --
UN Conference on Environment and development, March 12, 1992 --
Immigrarion address at the Urban Research Center, June 11, 1992 --
Nominating speech, Democratic National Convention, July 15, 1992 --
State of the state address, January 6, 1993 --
Robert Kennedy Memorial, March 9, 1993.
Verantwoordelijkheid: Mario Cuomo.
Meer informatie:

Fragment:

Mario Cuomo once said of Abraham Lincoln, "He was a man of ideas, grand and soaring ones," but the description could be used just as easily to describe Cuomo. Here, in More than Words, the Governor of New York is seen and heard as a man of vision, a politician of poignancy and passion, and a leader whose achievements he puts behind himself as he stays riveted on the great burden of "unfinished work" that still lies ahead. More than Words is an extraordinary book. Stirring, provocative, lyrical, these twenty-nine speeches - among the finest of hundreds of talks given by Cuomo in three decades of public service - not only define the meaning of leadership in late-twentieth-century America but provide an insightful and personal portrait of the man himself. It is a son's tale of an immigrant father who "dug ditches until he could save enough to buy the small grocery store and the rooms above it" where Cuomo was born. And a mother who arrived alone in America with "little more than a suitcase and the address of her laborer husband who had preceded her." The powerful love that bound the family together, their belief in the dignity of work and their willingness to sacrifice, the respect for God's creations, for themselves and for their responsibilities, are the values they passed on to all their children, including their third son, Mario Cuomo, and they are the values that are found woven through virtually all of his speeches. More than Words reflects the ideals of a man who has made it his task to point out the massive inequities that divide our nation into two camps - one prospering, the other suffering - and how this gulf was never bridged in the time of Reagan and Bush. Set in a historical context, Mom than Words can easily be read as a counterpoint - not so much Democratic counterpoint but a passionately expressed human counterpoint - to a generation of limousine executives who led America from 1980 through 1992. Mario Cuomo's vision of America was nowhere more eloquently conveyed than in his keynote address to the Democratic Convention in San Francisco on the evening of July 16, 1984. Attacking the Reagan administration for its "New Federalism" while describing America as "a tale of two cities," Cuomo took the country by storm with his command of the language and his ability to portray what Virgil once described as "the tears of things" (lacrimae rerum). After this speech his role as one of the nation's leading orators was secured. Along with this memorable keynote speech from 1984 are dozens of other addresses, some quite well known, others less so, that serve as the ideological and philosophical ledger that is Mario Cuomo. Included in More than Words are the Notre Dame speech on abortion, the American Bar Association speech of 1986 outlining the proper and improper ways by which a Supreme Court justice is nominated, the Springfield, Illinois, address on the legacy of Abraham Lincoln, and the Democratic nominating speech of 1992, as well as Cuomo's views on such subjects as freedom of the press, Israel, the death penalty, and the function of labor unions. More than Words is a book that, through its language and cadence, soars. A work that can be read, like Winston Churchill's The Sinews of Peace, as not only a book of speeches but also as a record of history, it is a towering achievement of a prodigiously gifted American leader. In the end it is a book that forces us to examine our future, for "the achievements of our past impose upon us the obligation to do as much for those who come after us."

Beoordelingen

Beoordelingen door gebruikers
Beoordelingen van GoodReads worden opgehaald...
Bezig met opvragen DOGObooks-reviews...

Tags

U bent de eerste.
Bevestig deze aanvraag

Misschien heeft u dit item reeds aangevraagd. Selecteer a.u.b. Ok als u toch wilt doorgaan met deze aanvraag.

Gekoppelde data


<http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/28337424>
library:oclcnum"28337424"
library:placeOfPublication
library:placeOfPublication
rdf:typeschema:Book
rdf:typeschema:MediaObject
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:about
schema:bookEdition"1st ed."
schema:creator
schema:datePublished"1993"
schema:description"Address to the New Democratic Coalition, May 11, 1974 -- First inaugural address, January 1, 1983 -- Iona College commencement, June 3, 1984 -- Democratic National Convention keynote address, "A tale of two cities," July 16, 1984 -- Religious belief and public morality : a Catholic governor's perspective, September 13, 1984 -- E pur si muove : Chubb fellowship lecture, February 1, 1985 -- Westminster Presbyterian Church, May 19, 1985 -- Harvard University class day, June 5, 1985 -- Abraham Lincoln and our "unfinished work", February 12, 1986 -- American Bar Association keynote address, August 11, 1986 -- A brief on the freedom of the press, November 25. 1986 -- Second inaugural address, January 1, 1987 -- Newday Education Symposium, March 4, 1987 -- Fortieth anniversary of Israel, May 10, 1988 -- Memorial service for Syracuse University students, January 18, 1989 -- College of St. Rose, March 20, 1989 -- United Auto Workers Convention, June 22, 1989 -- FBI National Academy associates meeting, July 6, 1989--"@en
schema:description"Mario Cuomo once said of Abraham Lincoln, "He was a man of ideas, grand and soaring ones," but the description could be used just as easily to describe Cuomo. Here, in More than Words, the Governor of New York is seen and heard as a man of vision, a politician of poignancy and passion, and a leader whose achievements he puts behind himself as he stays riveted on the great burden of "unfinished work" that still lies ahead. More than Words is an extraordinary book. Stirring, provocative, lyrical, these twenty-nine speeches - among the finest of hundreds of talks given by Cuomo in three decades of public service - not only define the meaning of leadership in late-twentieth-century America but provide an insightful and personal portrait of the man himself. It is a son's tale of an immigrant father who "dug ditches until he could save enough to buy the small grocery store and the rooms above it" where Cuomo was born. And a mother who arrived alone in America with "little more than a suitcase and the address of her laborer husband who had preceded her." The powerful love that bound the family together, their belief in the dignity of work and their willingness to sacrifice, the respect for God's creations, for themselves and for their responsibilities, are the values they passed on to all their children, including their third son, Mario Cuomo, and they are the values that are found woven through virtually all of his speeches. More than Words reflects the ideals of a man who has made it his task to point out the massive inequities that divide our nation into two camps - one prospering, the other suffering - and how this gulf was never bridged in the time of Reagan and Bush. Set in a historical context, Mom than Words can easily be read as a counterpoint - not so much Democratic counterpoint but a passionately expressed human counterpoint - to a generation of limousine executives who led America from 1980 through 1992. Mario Cuomo's vision of America was nowhere more eloquently conveyed than in his keynote address to the Democratic Convention in San Francisco on the evening of July 16, 1984. Attacking the Reagan administration for its "New Federalism" while describing America as "a tale of two cities," Cuomo took the country by storm with his command of the language and his ability to portray what Virgil once described as "the tears of things" (lacrimae rerum). After this speech his role as one of the nation's leading orators was secured. Along with this memorable keynote speech from 1984 are dozens of other addresses, some quite well known, others less so, that serve as the ideological and philosophical ledger that is Mario Cuomo. Included in More than Words are the Notre Dame speech on abortion, the American Bar Association speech of 1986 outlining the proper and improper ways by which a Supreme Court justice is nominated, the Springfield, Illinois, address on the legacy of Abraham Lincoln, and the Democratic nominating speech of 1992, as well as Cuomo's views on such subjects as freedom of the press, Israel, the death penalty, and the function of labor unions. More than Words is a book that, through its language and cadence, soars. A work that can be read, like Winston Churchill's The Sinews of Peace, as not only a book of speeches but also as a record of history, it is a towering achievement of a prodigiously gifted American leader. In the end it is a book that forces us to examine our future, for "the achievements of our past impose upon us the obligation to do as much for those who come after us.""@en
schema:description"State of the state address, January 3, 1990 -- Kennedy School--Taubman Building dedication, September 10, 1990 -- National Italian-American Foundation dinner, October 20, 1990 -- Who is God?, October 15, 1991 -- Fortune 500 Forum, November 16, 1991 -- NAACP address, December 11, 1991 -- UN Conference on Environment and development, March 12, 1992 -- Immigrarion address at the Urban Research Center, June 11, 1992 -- Nominating speech, Democratic National Convention, July 15, 1992 -- State of the state address, January 6, 1993 -- Robert Kennedy Memorial, March 9, 1993."@en
schema:exampleOfWork<http://worldcat.org/entity/work/id/30876972>
schema:inLanguage"en"
schema:name"More than words : the speeches of Mario Cuomo"@en
schema:publication
schema:publisher
schema:workExample
wdrs:describedby

Content-negotiable representations

Venster sluiten

Meld u aan bij WorldCat 

Heeft u geen account? U kunt eenvoudig een nieuwe gratis account aanmaken.