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See, I Told You So Hardcover – November 1, 1993


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Product Details

  • Hardcover: 384 pages
  • Publisher: Atria; First Edition edition (November 1, 1993)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 067187120X
  • ISBN-13: 978-0671871208
  • Product Dimensions: 1.2 x 6.5 x 9.5 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1.6 pounds
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (100 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #158,777 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

From Publishers Weekly

Limbaugh's send-up of American liberalism was a 13-week PW bestseller.
Copyright 1994 Reed Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

From Booklist

By its second day in the stores, Limbaugh's second book had the biggest early sales of a hardcover book in publishing history. That's what the man himself let slip on his radio show, and as he says, he purveys only the truth--a statement that is itself true in terms of both factual accuracy and ideological sincerity. But the truth has little to do with Limbaugh's appeal and success. Those come to him because he is relentlessly upbeat, an indomitable patriot, a booster for capitalism, and a feisty flouter of sanctimonious special pleaders and those most despised of nay-sayers, establishment (the Times, the Post, Time, Newsweek, the networks, etc.) journalists, who'd be much (well. . . a teensy bit, maybe) more acceptable to Limbaugh if they'd only 'fess up to their liberal bias. All of those qualities are here in spades, just as they were in last year's phenomenal best-seller, The Way Things Ought to Be. What's missing is Limbaugh's hilarious, irreverent, and canny use of pop culture--for instance, the New Orleans novelty song, "Ain't Got No Home," introducing updates on homelessness, and a 1960s surfer-rock parody called "The Little First Lady with Meg'lomania," twitting Hillary Clinton--which highlights his radio program and makes it magnetically listenable. To make up for this loss, there's at least chapter 25, "The Politically Correct Liberal Lexicon," but, really, there's no loss to make up, for Limbaugh in his more somber print manifestation is still political and social commentary so lively it cries out to be read and agreed or disagreed with, but always enjoyed. Ray Olson

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Customer Reviews

Opinions are not facts.
JediMack
If you don'e listen to his show, you should read his books.
Eric
If you don't agree with Rush, you might be liberal..lol.
"politicalnut"

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 11 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on April 10, 1999
Format: Paperback
Not quite as humorous as his first book, but certainly equal in accuracy when it comes to assessing current events [by 1993 standards]. And as usual, Rush "de-clutters" issues so that one can apply common sense in order to understand underlying issues and implications. This book, like the first, is certain to enrage liberals who just can't stand a common ordinary person who exposes their fallacious worldview with seemingly little effort. In the book, the liberal elite are rebuffed time and again and shown to have little substance in spite of all their technobabble and eloquent social theories. A must read for the average law-abiding, hard-working American taxpayer who seems to always wind up on the short end of the stick in this liberal society.
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10 of 15 people found the following review helpful By Eric Mayforth on January 6, 2009
Format: Hardcover
In "See, I Told You So", Rush Limbaugh continues his articulation of conservative principles that he began in his prior book The Way Things Ought to Be. This time, Rush shifts his emphasis somewhat, as 1993 was the first year of the Clinton presidency--Limbaugh takes on many of the scourges of the Nineties, such as political correctness, environmental extremism, and moral relativism, and does so with his trademark humor. He closes with by advocating a strong conservative agenda of the sort the GOP abandoned over the last several years (and, by abandoning it, paid big-time in the '06 and '08 elections). Hopefully, the party will readopt this agenda that it used to win in 1994, and, hopefully, use to win again in the future.
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20 of 30 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on October 21, 1999
Format: Hardcover
In Rush Limbaugh's second book he does a nice job of pointing out several theories and predictions from the first. Some of the most notable is the press' double standard in handling of democrats and republicans, most notably the sitting President.
This is a fast paced book and thoroughly entertaining and educating to anyone open-minded enough to give it a read.
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6 of 9 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on February 5, 1997
Format: Paperback
An articulate look at the gaping holes in the liberal philosophy. What Rush says in this book is common sense about family, religion, and society in general. It is good to see someone standing up for moral and ethical behavior, and speaking against the cycle of dependency that liberalism strives for
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4 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Eric on February 10, 2013
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
If you don'e listen to his show, you should read his books. He clears up what is twisted by the mainstream media.
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2 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Sir George Martini on February 27, 2014
Format: Hardcover
This book is hilarious and extremely defibrillating in an unconscious manner of speaking reverently to introspective readers. Mr. Fatty Boom Boom the patriot does it again, although it isn't as good as his other negative books about Americans.
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37 of 57 people found the following review helpful By Aaron Jordan on February 13, 2001
Format: Hardcover
After reading this book, I decided that I've been too hard on Rush Limbaugh. Although I still remain skeptical of his tone at times, and I think he could have done a better job of citing his sources, I have to admit that his ideological principles are right on the money. I especially like his positive view of America, his emphasis on individualism, his distrust of government, and his knack for expounding the absurdities in liberal ideology. By putting things in understandable terms and adding a dash of entertainment (narcissistic though it may seem at times), I think Rush Limbaugh has helped many Americans understand what has gone so wrong in their country during the past half century. You have to give him credit for that.
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40 of 62 people found the following review helpful By Shred on February 20, 2006
Format: Paperback
I just loved this book. Right on the money. Just give Rush a chance and listen to him. It took years but he broke me of my liberal mindset once I REALLY started to think about things.

So many here simply HATE Rush and call him the hater but I know, I listen everyday, I don't hear any hate, just reality.

The left thrusts all these thoughts upon him claiming he says certain things when he doesn't.

The guy LOVES to P off Dems especially when they don't get the humor.

I think it's pretty low and sick when they mention his drug situation.

AS someone in severe pain from arthritic pain I always have to balance pain with how many pills I have to take with it just to function. Without them I would just lay in bed all day and moan. I don't like to take them at all, they have terrible side effects such as constant itching, but as I said the pain is sometimes simply unbearable for my incurable condition.

So the left shoots low and calls Rush a drug addict because he has severe pain and did his best to deal with it.

The problem with the left is that they LOVE to exaggerate. Some claim he was taking 100 pills a day! Please, lets get real. I have as bad pain as anyone but I can't tolerate more than 2, 3 pills a day and sometimes I don't take anything for days.

I grew up in the city and knew a lot of pill junkies. Even the worst ones could not take 100 pills a day, that would kill anyone especially with the strong medicine Rush was taking.

Look, none of us know his pain level, so we shouldn't judge him.

Also some here have got the facts wrong about his case but I'm not going to get deep into that.
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