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This Town: Two Parties and a Funeral—Plus, Plenty of Valet Parking!—in America's Gilded Capital

This Town: Two Parties and a Funeral—Plus, Plenty of Valet Parking!—in America's Gilded CapitalAuthor: Mark Leibovich
Publisher: Blue Rider Press
Category: Book

List Price: $16.00
Buy New: $2.94
as of 10/1/2014 02:48 EDT details
You Save: $13.06 (82%)

New (57) Used (35) Collectible (1) from $2.33

Seller: -Daily Deals-
Sales Rank: 49,307

Languages: English (Unknown), English (Original Language), English (Published)
Media: Paperback
Edition: Reprint
Pages: 416
Number Of Items: 1
Shipping Weight (lbs): 0.9
Dimensions (in): 8.2 x 5.6 x 1.2

ISBN: 0399170685
EAN: 9780399170683
ASIN: 0399170685

Publication Date: April 29, 2014
Availability: Usually ships in 1-2 business days

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  • Paperback - This Town: Two Parties and a Funeral-plus, Plenty of Valet Parking!-in America's Gilded Capital
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  • Hardcover - This Town: Two Parties and a Funeral—Plus, Plenty of Valet Parking!—in America's Gilded Capital

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Editorial Reviews:

Product Description
Hailed as “vastly entertaining and deeply troubling” (The New York Times Book Review), “as insidery as Game Change” (The Washington Post), and a “hysterically funny portrait of the capital’s vanities and ambitions” (The New Yorker), This Town captured America’s attention as the political book of 2013. With a new Afterword by author Mark Leibovich, the book that is changing the national conversation about Washington is available in a stunning new edition.
 
Washington, D.C., might be loathed from every corner of the nation, yet these are fun and busy days at this nexus of big politics, big money, big media, and big vanity. There are no Democrats and Republicans anymore in the nation’s capital, just millionaires. In This Town, Mark Leibovich, chief national correspondent for The New York Times Magazine, presents a blistering, stunning—and often hysterically funny— examination of our ruling class’s incestuous “media industrial complex.” Through his eyes, we discover how the funeral for a beloved newsman becomes the social event of the year. How political reporters are fetishized for their ability to get their names into the predawn e-mail sent out by the city’s most powerful and puzzled-over journalist. How a disgraced Hill aide can overcome ignominy and maybe emerge with a more potent “brand” than many elected members of Congress. And how an administration bent on “changing Washington” can be sucked into the ways of This Town with the same ease with which Tea Party insurgents can, once elected, settle into it like a warm bath.
 
Outrageous, fascinating, and very necessary, This Town is a must-read, whether you’re inside the Beltway—or just trying to get there.



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