- Days of Rage: America's Radical Underground, the FBI, and the Forgotten Age of Revolutionary Violence24,99 €
- The State of Israel vs. the Jews17,99 €
- Escape from Camp 149,99 €
- His Truth Is Marching on: John Lewis and the Power of Hope12,99 €
- The Front Runner, Movie Tie-in11,99 €
- The Race Beat15,99 €
- Kissinger: Volume 113,99 €
Beginning in a jail cell and ending in a rugby tournament- the true story of how the most inspiring charm offensive in history brought South Africa together. After being released from prison and winning South Africa's first free election, Nelson Mandela presided over a country still deeply divided by fifty years of apartheid. His plan was ambitious if not far-fetched: use the national rugby team, the Springboks-long an embodiment of white-supremacist rule-to embody and engage a new South Africa as they prepared to host the 1995 World Cup. The string of wins that followed not only defied the odds, but capped Mandela's miraculous effort to bring South Africans together again in a hard-won, enduring bond.
- Verlag: Penguin US
- Seitenzahl: 304
- Erscheinungstermin: Juli 2009
- Abmessung: 213mm x 141mm x 27mm
- Gewicht: 270g
- ISBN-13: 9780143115724
- ISBN-10: 0143115723
- Artikelnr.: 26180971
Chapter I: Breakfast in Houghton
Chapter II: The Minister of Justice
Chapter III: Separate Amenities
Chapter IV: Bagging the Croc
Chapter V: Different Planets
Chapter VI: Ayatollah Mandela
Chapter VII: The Tiger King
Chapter VIII: The Mask
Chapter IX: The Bitter-Enders
Chapter X: Romancing the General
Chapter XI: "Address Their Hearts"
Chapter XII: The Captain and the President
Chapter XIII: Springbok Serenade
Chapter XIV: Silvermine
Chapter XV: Doubting Thomases
Chapter XVI: The Number Six Jersey
Chapter XVII: "Nelson! Nelson!"
Chapter XVIII: Blood in the Throat
Chapter XIX: Love Thine Enemy
Where Are They Now?
A Note on Sources
A section of photographs follows page 114.
"If you have any doubts about the political genius of Nelson Mandela, read John Carlin's engrossing book . . . [A] feel-good slice of history." USA Today