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From the Publisher
“At a time when the significance of the Christian Right has become harder to discern thanks to recent political developments, Wilcox and Robinson provide an informed and insightful account of this long-lived social movement. Readers of this new edition will find the same balance, fair-mindedness and wisdom that characterized the previous editions. On a subject so often treated polemically, this book remains a welcome corrective."
--Kenneth D. Wald, Distinguished Professor of Political Science, University of Florida|
"A cogent introduction to the 'religious right' in American politics, now revised and updated. Wilcox and Robinson navigate this complex and controversial subject with skill and fairness, covering the movement's origins, goals, activities, and impact."
–John C. Green, Distinguished Professor of Political Science, University of Akron
“Wilcox and Robinson have only improved what was already a classic text. Onward Christian Soldiers? remains the ‘must read’ work on the Christian Right. However, it is not only an excellent introduction to the Christian Right movement; it also poses many challenging questions about the role of religion in American politics--and society.”
–David E. Campbell, John Cardinal O’Hara, C.S.C. Associate Professor of Political Science, University of Notre Dame
“Wilcox and Robinson present an excellent primer on the Christian Right in US politics as they trace its history and complex array of political organizations and internal divisions…This serves as the classic book on this subject. Highly recommended.” –Choice
Praise for the previous edition:
“Onward Christian Soldiershas been required reading in my class on religion, politics, and public policy since it first appeared. Students find it invaluable.” --Richard Parker, Harvard University
“Maintaining the balance and careful tone that marked the first two editions, the authors address big questions about tolerance, compromise, and trust that challenge pluralist democracies. Given the growing political power of the movement at all levels of government, students will want to consider these issues in their courses on American government, parties and interest groups, and political participation.”
--Linda L. Fowler, professor of government and Frank J. Reagan Chair in Policy Studies, Dartmouth College