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In Bloody Words: Hate and Free Speech David Matas argues the right to freedom from incitement to hatred and its impact on free speech in modern society.
By the time of the Communist coup d'etat of November 7 of that year, thousands
of Jews from the Pale had already legally moved to Moscow and to Petrograd.
Sholom Aleichem's The Bloody Hoax is justifiably subtitled "an extraordinary
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - nigeyb - LibraryThing
Very readable, albeit with an implausible upbeat ending. This book reminded me a bit of the John Updike Rabbit books. From what I recall, they also featured a central character who was unsure about ... Read full review
THAT UNCERTAIN FEELINGUser Review - Kirkus
A second book from one of the young English novelists (Lucky Jim was the first) continues his prodding of pomp and many circumstances, of upper class apings and ossified institutionalism. This takes ... Read full review