Matthew Josephson

Matthew Josephson (February 15, 1899 – March 13, 1978) was an American writer and journalist. His most famous works include The Robber Barons: The Great American Capitalists, which popularized the term, and his memoir Life Among the Surrealists.1

Works

  • Galimathias (1923)
  • Zola and His Time (1928)
  • Portrait of the Artist as American (1930)
  • Jean-Jacques Rousseau (1932)
  • Nazi Culture: The Brown Darkness Over Germany (1933)
  • The Robber Barons: The Great American Capitalists (1934)
  • The Politicos (1938)
  • The President Makers: The Culture of Politics and Leadership in an Age of Enlightenment 1896-1919 (1940)
  • Victor Hugo (1942)
  • Empire of the Air: Juan Trippe and the Struggle for World Airways (1943)
  • Stendhal (1946)
  • Sidney Hillman (1952)
  • Edison (1959)
  • Life Among the Surrealists (1962)
  • Infidel in the Temple: a memoir of the 1930s (1967)
  • The Money Lords, The Great Finance Capitalists, 1925-1950 (1972)
  • Al Smith: Hero of the Cities; a Political Portrait Drawing on the Papers of Frances Perkins (1969)

See also

External Links

References

1. “Matthew Josephson.” Encyclopedia Britannica. Accessed February 17, 2021.

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