Lincoln at Peoria
The Turning Point
Getting Right with the
Declaration of Independence
by Lewis E. Lehrman
Lincoln at Peoria Lewis E. Lehrman Lincoln Institute
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Books by Lehrman
Lewis E. Lehrman › Interviews & Lectures


"Lessons From Lincoln" - Lewis E. Lehrman Interview with Glenn Beck
Monday, February 15th, 2010





Lewis E. Lehrman Interview with tothesource.com
Thursday, June 4th, 2009

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Historians on the Record: Podcast from the Gilder Lehrman Institute
April 28, 2009

Lewis Lehrman
Lincoln at Peoria: The Turning Point
The New-York Historical Society

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Lewis E. Lehrman Interview for The History Channel


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Fox & Friends Interview of Author Lewis E. Lehrman
Saturday, July 5, 8:50am

Clayton Morris and Ainsley Earhardt co-hosts of Fox and Friends discuss Lincoln at Peoria: The Turning Point with author Lewis E. Lehrman.





Exploring Lincoln
Greenwich Post, Thursday, July 24, 2008

Local Author focuses on President's 1854 speech
When people think of the great speeches by Abraham Lincoln, they tend to focus on the Gettysburg Address or the "House divided against itself cannot stand" remarks. But Greenwich resident Lewis Lehrman contends that the roots of the drive of the man who became the Great Emancipator can be traced to years before then.

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History Unfiltered
Humanities, July/August 2008 | Volume 29, Number 4

A conversation with Lewis Lehrman
Arriving by train in Washington, D.C., Lewis Lehrman wore a soft old brown hat and carried one piece of luggage, a canvas duffel bag that he’s owned for so long that several times his wife has sent it back to the manufacturer to have the handles replaced. For lunch he wanted to go somewhere simple, for a sandwich, though several of the District’s finest restaurants were but a few steps away. He does not talk much about Rite Aid, Morgan Stanley, or his current investment business, but lights up at the mention of Abraham Lincoln, about whom he has just written a book, Lincoln at Peoria. “You can tell a patriot by how he refers to George Washington and Abraham Lincoln. Washington preferred to be called General Washington and Lincoln, Mr. Lincoln. Even Mrs. Lincoln called him that, but also sometimes simply Lincoln. But never, ever Abe.”

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Richard Gilder & Lewis Lehrman Make History Come Alive
Education Update, June 2007 | Volume XII. No. 10 | New York City

When two passionate and multi-talented businessmen team up to improve the study and teaching of American History, their results dramatically demonstrate that one plus one equals three. Thanks to the explosive synergy of powerhouse financiers Richard Gilder and Lewis Lehrman, The Gilder Lehrman Institute of American History has assembled the largest collection of U.S. historical documents ever (now on deposit at the New York Historical Soceity), while offering a burgeoning repertoire of educational programs, seminars, and resources for teachers, students, and scholars alike.

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