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text 2020-07-15 12:54
Finding The Right Business For You: Keep Excellent Company

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review 2016-05-30 17:11
Roosevelt and the war
Franklin D. Roosevelt: The War Years, 1939-1945 - Roger Daniels

One of the decisions that a biographer faces in writing a multi-volume study of his or her subject is that of where to divide the narrative. This seemingly prosaic decision in reality plays an enormous role in shaping how that life is interpreted, even within a narrative that is written as a contiguous work. Choosing 1939 as the dividing point for Franklin Roosevelt's life, as Roger Daniels does for his study, emphasizes the sense of his presidency as distinguishable in its distinct focus on domestic policy in the first half and foreign affairs in the second. Even if it isn't a radical decision, it is certainly an understandable one.

 

Daniels emphasizes this pivot in other ways. The most notable is his examination early in this book on Roosevelt's reorganization of the presidency in 1939. What most historians have addressed in passing Daniels features as part of his provocative assertion of Roosevelt as not just a master politician but as a gifted administrator. Here he argues that the reorganization, which gave the president more central control over the executive branch, was done in part in anticipation of involvement in the burgeoning wars in Asia and Europe. Had Daniels concluded his previous volume with the reorganization may have made it seem as a coda for his efforts in the New Deal to reshape the role of the federal government in domestic affairs, and gives a different gloss on its consequences.

 

The Second World War looms understandably large in this volume, and Daniels devotes the majority of its pages to discussing the events leading up to America's intervention and how Roosevelt waged the war. Though subsumed by the events, domestic politics are not excluded, however, nor are politics ignored. Daniels sees Roosevelt's growing involvement in the war in Europe as in line with American sentiments at that time, with never less than 2/3 of Americans endorsing his support for Great Britain and his increasingly confrontational pose with Germany. Yet in Daniels's view the isolationists in Congress who challenged his policies were not unrepresentative of public opinion, either, and Roosevelt had to factor their opposition into his efforts.

 

The Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, of course, dramatically shifted this dynamic. Here Daniels avoids the lure that has distracted too many of Roosevelt's biographers of subsuming his biography into a general narrative of the war. Instead he keeps his focus on his subject, describing what Roosevelt did throughout the war to lead America to victory. While leaving operational plans to the military (a sharp contrast with his counterparts in both Britain and Germany), he did intervene routinely in making strategic decisions in North African and in Europe. This made his reluctance to do so in the Pacific conspicuous, as Roosevelt never fully resolved the dissent between General Douglas MacArthur and Admiral Chester Nimitz as to which route to take to defeat Japan. To his credit Daniels does not take sides either, preferring to illuminate both the military and diplomatic factors involved which made such a choice virtually impossible,

In writing this volume, Daniels provides readers with a rarity: a complete, multi-volume survey of Franklin Roosevelt's career and his achievements. For all those who have attempted such a task only one author has succeeded in doing what Daniels has accomplished, and for all of its merits James MacGregor Burns's own two-volume study (the second volume of which came out nearly half a century ago) is getting increasingly long in the tooth. Readers seeking such a detailed work should turn instead to Daniels's perceptive study of Roosevelt, as it is likely to stand unequaled for some time in the thoroughness of its analysis of his life and achievements.

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review 2016-05-27 20:34
A fresh look at America's 32nd president
Franklin D. Roosevelt: Road to the New Deal, 1882-1939 - Roger Daniels

I must confess considerable exasperation with our seemingly inexhaustible appetite for biographies for certain subjects. This is for a variety of reasons; it reinforces the idea of a certain select group of (almost exclusively) white men at the top of the pantheon, it overshadows the many good books that have already been written about them, and it takes away from efforts that might be better spent studying less prominent but nonetheless important historical figures. But at the heart of my complaint is the fact that, because of all that has been already written about their subjects, too many new biographies of familiar subjects simply have nothing new to say, and are primarily about an author cashing in on a popular subject (I'm looking at you, Bill Brands).

 

And yet it amazes me how truly good biographers can indeed find something new to say about their subject. This is most easily done when new material becomes available, or when authors can more easily access a wider range of older material. But additional material in itself isn't enough unless the author can mine it for new insights. This is what Roger Daniels has done in his new two-volume biography of Franklin Delano Roosevelt. In many ways this is a passion project that has been gestating over the course of his long and distinguished career as an historian, for as he writes in the introduction, he has wanted to write a biography of FDR since he was in graduate school in the 1950s(!). Now retired, he brings a lifetime of learning to his effort. Focusing on Roosevelt's public career, Daniels reexamines much of it using his subject’s speeches, press conferences, and other statements -- sources long available but typically assessed through the lens of received wisdom. Instead of accepting that wisdom, however, Daniels looks at them afresh and combines them with contemporary accounts to argue for a different interpretation of America's 32nd president.

Underling his approach is his argument that Roosevelt was not the "second-class intellect" so famously claimed by Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr., but a person of considerable intellectual ability, who undertook considerable study in consultation with noted experts before formulating policy. He also pushes back against the image of Roosevelt as an indifferent administrator, asserting that throughout his presidency he demonstrated a mastery of governing as well as of politics. This ability is demonstrated not just in terms of his many successes, but even with his perceived failures, as Daniels sees the outcome of his unsuccessful Supreme Court "packing" effort in 1937 as more successful than has been credited, as it paved the way for the ongoing transformation of government that he was effecting.

 

It is with such analysis that Daniels provides a fresh look at what seems a tired subject.

While a favorable interpretation it is not an entirely uncritical one, as Daniels faults Roosevelt for not doing more in the realm of race relations (a subject in which the author specialized). It makes for a engaging book, one that should not be so easily dismissed as more of the same but viewed instead as offering something new in our understanding of Roosevelt and his legacy.
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text 2016-05-16 01:28
My life as a podcaster begins!
Napoleon: Soldier of Destiny - Michael Broers

It's official; I'm a books podcaster!

 

Until a few weeks ago, I never thought I would write those words. But then I contacted New Books Network about reviewing opportunities and was invited instead to start a podcast on historical biographies, involving roughly hour-long interviews with authors with recently-published books in the genre. This seemed like an easy enough request, so I thought I would give it a try, I quickly discovered, though, that saying I would start a podcast and starting one were two different things.

 

Starting a podcast for the NBN involves two things: 1) acquiring the technology -- hardware and software -- necessary to host a podcast, and 2) arranging the interviews. The second proved the easier of the two for me, as I already had someone in mind: Michael Broers, the Oxford historian who recently published a biography of Napoleon Bonaparte. I had e-mailed him a couple of years ago when it had first come out in the UK, and he had come across as friendly. Sure enough, when I e-mailed him he proved amenable and we arranged a time for the interview.

 

It was the first part which soon proved the greater challenge, as it necessitated acquiring both headphones and microphones of a better quality than I possessed, and downloading Skype (free, but requiring money to make calls to phones) and Pamela (which costs money, but is available for a trial subscription). Procrastinator that I am, I downloaded the software the night before the interview was scheduled to take place, thinking that I could master it easily enough, and a couple of test calls seemed to validate this.

 

The next morning I set up my equipment in a quiet part of the house and attempted to call Broers. This should in retrospect have been a warning sign of the limits of my technological mastery, as it took me nearly ten minutes to place an international call via Skype. When I finally connected, though, Broers proved understanding and we began our interview. While I was admittedly nervous, the interview seemed to be going well, with Broers proving an excellent interviewee.

 

One of the things I discovered after downloading Pamela is that when I placed a call a window popped up from Pamela asking if I wanted to record the call. This I thought I had done when I connected with Broers, yet as he talked I glanced frequently at the window for Pamela and saw no activity. While concerned, I didn't worry too much, as during my tests the night before I found that the file didn't appear until after I had finished recording. When I clicked on what I thought was the stop button at the end of the interview, however, I found that I hadn't recorded a second of the interview. Though Broers seemed a little exasperated (something for which I could hardly blame him), he was game for redoing the interview, which we did a few days later.

 

With my first interview now posted, I'm moving on to the next ones. The site allows me to choose which books to feature (one of the things which made this opportunity so appealing) and I'm identifying some biographies of interest and reaching out to their authors. Two have already replied agreeing to interviews, so hopefully soon I will have some additional podcasts to post. Feel free to give it a listen and let me know what I can do to improve the interviews.

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