- Take an Extra 30% Off Any Book: Use promo code HOLIDAY30 at checkout to get an extra 30% off any book for a limited time. Excludes Kindle eBooks and Audible Audiobooks. Restrictions apply. Learn more
Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required.
To get the free app, enter your email address or mobile phone number.
The story of religious freedom in America is, as Kevin Seamus Hasson tells it, the story of the conflict of conscience against Puritans and Park Rangers. Read morePublished 14 months ago by George P. Wood
Lucid, clever, even amusing treatment of a topic all too often ignored. Highly recommendedPublished 14 months ago by Donald Dyal
I learned more about our country's history because of people desiring to exercise their consciences (right or wrong) when curtailed by authority. Read morePublished 18 months ago by Ruth
A must read for those who recognize true tolerance is a two way street. Author is the founder of The Becket Fund for Religious Liberty, and this book is a great introduction to his... Read morePublished on March 28, 2013 by Kodiak reader
It was an enjoyable,compassionate,interes ting read. Hasson explains that our humanity entitles us to the freedom we seek
& how to achieve it.
This book is so thorough in our country's religious history. He says so eloquently what isn't being heard today. We need to stand up for our beliefs as our ancestors have done.Published on September 30, 2012 by Amazon Customer
Perfectly gives voice to the difference between freedom from religion and freedom of religion. We all have the right to be wrong, and this book gives great historical insight into... Read morePublished on September 27, 2012 by Pen Name
This is a challenging read for all people involved in the Religious Freedom movement. Those on both sides of this movement would benefit greatly.Published on June 11, 2012 by stitcher
Kevin Hasson describes two groups defined by opposing views of church and state relationships--the "Park Rangers," who want religion to be exclusively private, and "Pilgrims," who... Read morePublished on January 12, 2012 by Rex M. Rogers