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Maggie

Biography & autobiography


by
John Sergeant

Book Details

Format: EPUB

Page count: 356 pages

Protection: DRM

Language: English

Maggie is John Sergeant’s mordant analysis of Margaret Thatcher’s career and, more importantly, the legacy she has left to the Conservative party, which he would argue has been little short of disastrous. He takes us from the glory days of three successive election victories to the machinations that saw Mrs Thatcher’s departure from Downing Street, and on to the years since, during which she has exerted a remarkable and sometimes baleful influence on the party she once led. Sergeant brings to bear his trademark wit and keen sense of the absurd but also his deep understanding of the British political arena and an insight born of thirty years’ reporting on events in Westminster. His access to those who worked for Margaret Thatcher, with her and against her is unique, from Michael Heseltine to Norman Tebbit, from John Major to Chris Patten and even Tony Blair. It is vintage Sergeant and indispensable to anyone wishing to understand Margaret Thatcher’s enduring influence.

Maggie is John Sergeant’s mordant analysis of Margaret Thatcher’s career and, more importantly, the legacy she has left to the Conservative party, which he would argue has been little short of disastrous. He takes us from the glory days of three successive election victories to the machinations that saw Mrs Thatcher’s departure from Downing Street, and on to the years since, during which she has exerted a remarkable and sometimes baleful influence on the party she… (more)

Maggie is John Sergeant’s mordant analysis of Margaret Thatcher’s career and, more importantly, the legacy she has left to the Conservative party, which he would argue has been little short of disastrous. He takes us from the glory days of three successive election victories to the machinations that saw Mrs Thatcher’s departure from Downing Street, and on to the years since, during which she has exerted a remarkable and sometimes baleful influence on the party she once led. Sergeant brings to bear his trademark wit and keen sense of the absurd but also his deep understanding of the British political arena and an insight born of thirty years’ reporting on events in Westminster. His access to those who worked for Margaret Thatcher, with her and against her is unique, from Michael Heseltine to Norman Tebbit, from John Major to Chris Patten and even Tony Blair. It is vintage Sergeant and indispensable to anyone wishing to understand Margaret Thatcher’s enduring influence.

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