262 pp., 6.125 x 9.25, 32 halftones, 1 map, 1 table, appends., notes, bibl., index
Paperback ISBN: 978-1-4696-3310-7
Published: June 2017
Hardcover ISBN: 978-1-4696-3309-1
Published: June 2017
eBook ISBN: 978-1-4696-3311-4
Published: April 2017
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About the Author
A. Javier Treviño is the Jane Oxford Keiter Professor of Sociology at Wheaton College.
For more information about A. Javier Treviño, visit the Author Page.
“An excellent resource for scholars who want to understand the path Mills began taking at the end of his life, showing how main elements of his thought were transforming into a revolutionary vision, somewhat flawed but powerful enough to be an inspiration to the New Left, which rose in the decade following his death. Highly recommended.”--Choice
“A. Javier Treviño’s book succeeds beautifully on several levels. Eminently fair, sober, and judicious, he writes fluidly, sympathetically, and critically about Mills and his jolting and (at the same time) deeply flawed Listen, Yankee. Treviño’s criticisms are unstinting, and so is his portrayal of the inflamed, crackpot atmosphere that prevailed in the United States as Mills strained to resist America’s anti-Castro panic. This is a scholarly tour de force and a fascinating study.”--Todd Gitlin, author of The Sixties: Years of Hope, Days of Rage
“A. Javier Treviño provides the definitive account of radical sociologist C. Wright Mills’s engagement with the Cuban Revolution. Especially fascinating are the extensive primary sources he reproduces in full. This book will be of interest to anyone wanting to know about the history of sociology or of U.S.-Cuba relations.”--Daniel Geary, author of Radical Ambition: C. Wright Mills, the Left, and American Social Thought
“This masterful reconstruction of C. Wright Mills’s engagement with Cuba documents how Fidelismo cracked open Cold War liberalism. Those revolutionary days come alive, reminding us again of how the Cuban Revolution shook the world, and of Listen, Yankee’s profound impact.”--Van Gosse, author of Where the Boys Are: Cuba, Cold War America, and the Making of a New Left