Lyndon Johnson

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Related to Lyndon Johnson: Ronald Reagan, Gerald Ford
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Noun1.Lyndon Johnson - 36th President of the United StatesLyndon Johnson - 36th President of the United States; was elected vice president and succeeded Kennedy when Kennedy was assassinated (1908-1973)
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References in periodicals archive ?
(18.) Robert Caro, The Years of Lyndon Johnson: Means of Ascent (New York, 1990).
Kinsley also hinted that he had not finished reading the eventual winner of the prize, Robert Caro's 'Master of The Senate' - a biography of US President Lyndon Johnson.
Reaching for Glory: Lyndon Johnson's Secret White House Tapes, 1964-1965 Edited by Michael Beschloss.
Bonymaen turned it on in the second spell with wings Lyndon Johnson and Jonathan Young both going over and the immaculate Jason Davies kicking six goals.
For instance, Bush characterized Lyndon Johnson's War on Poverty as an effort that "turned too many citizens into bystanders, convinced that compassion had become the work of government alone." He also explained the moral basis of a commitment to compassion in terms of "God's special concern for the poor."
Since the massacre at My Lai occurred on March 16, 1968, even an ordinary high school history teacher like myself knows that at the time of the massacre, Lyndon Johnson was President and Clark Clifford was Secretary of Defense.
President Lyndon Johnson, who created the National Endowment for the Arts.
Grant, Rutherford Hayes, Warren Harding, Hubert Hoover, Lyndon Johnson, and Richard Nixon were disastrous presidents.
It obviously was Rams' Quarterback Kurt Warner, and not President Lyndon Johnson, who spoke at the Trans-World Dome a few weeks ago, at least according to the St.
As he has pointed out to little avail, he is an admirer of Franklin Roosevelt as well Lyndon Johnson and knows, as his biography of Duplessis shows, what happens when tradition ossifies into tyranny.
Last December, George McGovern suggested in the New York Times that, apart from Woodrow Wilson and the two Roosevelts, Lyndon Johnson was "the greatest president since Abraham Lincoln." It was a startling change of heart for the former senator from South Dakota, once a fervent opponent of LBJ's Vietnam policies and the Democratic Party's antiwar presidential nominee in 1972.
Added Robertson, "[W]hat Lyndon Johnson said a few years ago to his friends on the left, he said don't have them push me so far to the left that I can't win.