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Rising Tide

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Abstract

In the fall of 1937, Americans started seeing the phrase “Rising Tide” everywhere. It was in newspaper advertisements and bookstore windows, and on postcards appearing mysteriously in the mail. Eventually they learned that “Rising Tide” was a slick one-issue magazine, proclaiming a new hope for America and the world through faith, cooperation, and trust—all being brought about through the work of the Oxford Group.

Keywords

Group Leader Nazi Party Group Mind House Parti Oxford Group 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Notes

  1. 2.
    Samuel M. Shoemaker, Jr., “House-Parties across the Continent,” The Christian Century 50:34 (August 23, 1933), 1057–1059.Google Scholar
  2. 17.
    Samuel M. Shoemaker, National Awakening (New York: Harper and Brothers, 1936), 75.Google Scholar
  3. 32.
    Cited in Purdy to Shoemaker, December 20, 1934, SMS RG101-3-6. Concerning Gabriel Over the White House, Jonathan Alter, The Defining Moment: FDR’s Hundred Days and the Triumph of Hope (New York: Simon and Schuster, 2006), 185.Google Scholar
  4. 38.
    Stanley G. Payne, A History of Fascism, 1914—1945 (Madison: University ofWisconsin Press, 1995), 7–14.Google Scholar
  5. 60.
    A.J. Russell, One Thing I Know (London: Hodder and Stougtiton, 1933), 56.Google Scholar
  6. 91.
    T. Willard, Hunter, Busdrivers Never Get Anywhere: A Rendezvous with the Twentieth Century (Claremont, CA: ReginaBooks, 2002), 151.Google Scholar
  7. 114.
    H.W. (Bunny) Austin, Moral Re-Armament: The Battle for Peace (London: William Heinemann, 1938), 62–63.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Daniel Sack 2009

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