‘Ameritopia’ Explodes Into 2012 Campaign

Mark Levin’s literary dynamite detonates in midst of GOP primaries.

Jeffrey Lord
The American Spectator
1/17/2012

And… BOOM!

Mark Levin has an uncanny knack for writing a book that isn’t simply a popular bestseller. Levin’s last book, Liberty and Tyranny: A Conservative Manifesto, became a major political player in the 2010 elections. Literary dynamite, if you will, tossed into the political scene with the fuse lit.

Now comes the just released Ameritopia, making it plain Mark Levin has done it again. In fact, without doubt, Ameritopia should be considered the companion book to Liberty and Tyranny.

And yet again it is the historical rarity of a book as major political player — this time at the very heart of the 2012 presidential election itself…

…Why will Ameritopia make such an explosive impact in 2012?

Because this time Levin gets to the core of what drives not just the American left in the Obama era but what has driven left-wingers through the millennia of human existence itself.

That would be?

Utopia, of course. Or, as Levin refits the word to describe the American version of utopia — Ameritopia.

Levin’s analysis is deadly to liberalism. Deadly.

Once Ameritopia is read and understood, no cognizant person will not understand what is unfolding around them in 21st century America — and for that matter what has been unfolding in spurts and stops right from the get go of humanity itself, not to mention America. Ameritopia is historical X-ray vision in book form…

Ameritopia is not just a book, it’s a dangerous book. A serious political player. Dangerous to utopians from the White House to your neighbor’s house who, in the eternal human quest for a perfection unobtainable by definition, are possessed in trying to construct a society that will — can only — lead to disaster and despotism.

It asks, in its author’s words, the central question of campaign 2012 and beyond:

“So, my fellow countrymen, which do we choose — Ameritopia or America?

BOOM!

The entire article is at The American Spectator.

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