Witness (Cold War Classics)

Witness (Cold War Classics)

Language: English

Pages: 718

ISBN: 162157296X

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub

#1 New York Times bestseller for 13 consecutive weeks!

First published in 1952, Witness is the true story of Soviet spies in America and the trial that captivated a nation. Part literary effort, part philosophical treatise, this intriguing autobiography recounts the famous Alger Hiss case and reveals much more. Chambers' worldview and his belief that "man without mysticism is a monster" went on to help make political conservatism a national force.

Regnery History's Cold War Classics edition is the most comprehensive version of Witness ever published, featuring forewords collected from all previous editions, including discussions from luminaries William F. Buckley Jr., Robert D. Novak, Milton Hindus, and Alfred S. Regnery. Witness will appeal to movie audiences looking forward to Steven Spielberg's upcoming blockbuster Cold War movie, Bridge of Spies.

The Communist Horizon (Pocket Communism)



















or Mind, Freedom or Communism. Communism is what happens when, in the name of Mind, men free themselves from God. But its view of God, its knowledge of God, its experience of God, is what alone gives character to a society or a nation, and meaning to its destiny. Its culture, the voice of this character, is merely that view, knowledge, experience, of God, fixed by its most intense spirits in terms intelligible to the mass of men. There has never been a society or a nation without God. But

head of the Maryland 4-H said to me one day. ) The ring of calves and men circled slowly round and round. At last the judge motioned the boy out of the moving circle, which one by one, as the judge placed the calves, fell in below him, until the little boy headed the line of towering men. I remembered what my own life had been like at his age. I felt what men feel when they know that some prayers are granted. To give such life to children no sacrifice is too great. But we did not mean only to

knew him so well that he was a guest in your home. MR. HISS: Would you— MR. STRIPLING: I would like to complete my statement—that he was a guest in your home, that you gave him an old Ford automobile, and permitted him to use, or you leased him your apartment and in this, a very important confrontation, the only thing that you have to check on is this denture; is that correct? There is nothing else about this man’s features which you could definitely say, “This is the man I knew as George

thing—the undeluding, undenying earth.” Chambers decided in the summer of 1958 to come up to New York every fortnight and spend two days in the office with his colleagues, writing editorials and features for the magazine. He would arrive on the train from Baltimore at noon and come directly to the editorial lunch, always out of breath, perspiring in his city clothes. He liked his little cubicle at National Review, which, five minutes after he entered it, smelled like a pipe-tobacco factory. He

I have yours. Give me back my house and move into yours.” The next day the Bishop was in the hospital and the patients were in the palace. “He is showing off,” said the solid citizens. The Bishop’s views on human fallibility fixed mine and made it impossible for me ever to be a puritan. “To be a saint,” he sometimes preached to the “ferociously virtuous,” “is the exception; to be upright is the rule. Err, falter, sin, but be upright. To commit the least possible sin is the law for man.... Sin is

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