John Shim Statement by President George W. Bush in His Address to the Nation Annotated Bibliography April 25, 2016
Proposal: For this bibliography, I sought to gather sources that address cultural and national identity, in the text of President Bush’s address to the United States on the evening of September 11, 2001. My interest is focused in analyzing the text for evidence of how a nation is struck hard by a horrific event, responds accordingly, and how that response both united and divided the nation in both the short run and long run. As a traumatizing day that we all lived through and experienced ourselves, we don’t look at it like it is a passing thing, like future generations will. It was the first act of a long war – a war that we are still fighting today and very likely may never end.
Gillespie, Nick. "The New Cold War: American cultural identity after September 11." Reason Dec. 2001: 71+. Academic OneFile. Web. 25 Apr. 2016.
Hutcheson, John, David Domke, Andre Billeaudeaux, and Philip Garland. "U.S. National Identity, Political Elites, and Patriotic Press following September 11." Political Communication 21.1 (2004): 27-50. Web.
Kakutani, Michiko. "Outdone by reality." New York Times 11 Sept. 2011: F26(L). Academic OneFile. Web. 25 Apr. 2016.
Toner, Robin, and Marjorie Connelly. "9/11 POLLS FIND LINGERING FEARS IN NEW YORK CITY." New York Times 7 Sept. 2006: A1(L). General OneFile. Web. 25 Apr. 2016
Kaleem, Jaweed. “More Than Half Of Americans Have Unfavorable View of Islam, Poll Finds.” The Huffington Post. TheHuffingtonPost.com. Web. April 25, 2016
Krauthammer, Charles. “The 9/11 ‘Overreaction’? Nonsense.” National Review Online. Web. April 25, 2016.
Blinder, Rachelle. “Americans ‘overreacted’ to 9/11 Attacks: U.K. Professor.” NY Daily News. Web. April 25, 2016