- File Size: 449 KB
- Print Length: 172 pages
- Publisher: MacMenamin Press (September 7, 2012)
- Publication Date: September 7, 2012
- Sold by: Amazon Digital Services LLC
- Language: English
- ASIN: B0097IB988
- Text-to-Speech: Enabled
- Word Wise: Enabled
- Lending: Enabled
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,320,373 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
Hope That Changes: Remembering the Final Days of the Obama Quadrennium Kindle Edition
Kindle Feature Spotlight
|Length: 172 pages||Word Wise: Enabled||Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled|
|Page Flip: Enabled||
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Top customer reviews
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41 minutes ago · Like
"Hope that Changes" is Ott's chronological account of the political arena over the last couple of years. It highlights the cognitive dysfunction of the left-leaning media and the way Obama has been portrayed. Ott continuously points out the hypocrisy of the left regarding racism, the economy, government spending, and much, much more. This book is, in many ways, a blistering commentary that is very effective because it CONTEXTUALIZES events. I'd honestly forgotten (or at least, not thought of) many of the issues Ott raises in this book, and to me, that is where the true value of this lies. Ott's book is a chronicle of not only the deep wounds inflicted by this administration, but the million paper cuts as well.
If you are not a conservative, I'd recommend that you simply leave this book on the shelf. Other books, like The Odds Against Obama: Why History and Logic Make the President a Likely Loser are going to be more valuable to you to understand the mindset of committed conservatives heading into the election (as I said in my review for Medved's book, in a "Know Your Enemy" frame). This book is a humorous tweaking of the left's nose, and if you're on the left, I don't think you'd be entertained or edified in any way.
For those like me who are solidly on the right, however, you should get a kick out of this. Some points may be docked by the Russian judges for a few minor typos here and there, or the format of the book (it's sort of a clip-show in print form), but for me, I love it and think it's incredibly deserving of 5 stars and is a tremendous value.
Now we are both grown up and he has his media empire over at PJTV and I have mine, but he's still my favorite satirist.
I'd have him on my daily radio show on 94.3 FM The Talker more often (as he is my best guest), but my wife keeps telling me he's so good that if she hadn't known me first...
Anyway, if you are looking for a fun way to reflect on the Obama Quadrennium (is that even a word?), there's no better way to feel the Hope That Changes that with this book on your kindle.
Now Mr. "Will Rogers of the 21st Century", where's my $20?