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Rush, by contrast, has never shown any signs of being a serious or thoughtful or earnest guy. Often, political types court kids as a way to soften their image.
He is a degenerate rodeo clown—a toxic provocateur who, while undeniably entertaining for like-minded adults, should be kept as far away from kids as possible. Having him pen books for kids is a little bit like having Howard Stern come in to lead your preschooler’s circle time. (Or their husbands’: Think of all those adorable pet books to come out of the White House over the years.) And there is always the chance that Rush will keep his baser demagoguery in check—or at least tone down the anti-socialist raving that is central to the oft-repeated story on which this book is based. And, no matter how diluted the story’s ideological rhetoric, it’s already clear that it will be, at its core, a crass and pompous mixture of self-marketing and self-mythologization. The man should be reading children’s books, not writing them.)The release date for Rush Revere and the Brave Pilgrims is set for October 29, two days before Halloween, which seems entirely appropriate.
Forget inviting the locals over to give thanks to God for not wiping out the entire colony in its first year; as Rush sees it,“The true story of Thanksgiving is how socialism failed.”The idea for the book, Rush tells us, came from Mrs.
Limbaugh: “My wife Kathryn came up with an idea that literally lit a fire under me.” (Literally lit a fire under him? Limbaughs were willing to settle for divorce.) “She said, ‘You know you’re always talking about how history is being mistaught. You’re always talking about what kids are learning these days, and they’re not learning about the greatness of America. They’re not learning the right things about the great people, the exceptional people in this country.’ She said, ‘Why don’t you write a book for kids?
Except maybe for Rush’s on-air musing that, if the book sells well, he plans to expand it into a series.As befitting an author of such extraordinary narcissism, the book’s hero is “a fearless middle-school history teacher named Rush Revere, who travels back in time and experiences American history as it happens,” and the book’s cover features the colonial-themed caricature of Limbaugh that also serves the logo of his patriot-themed brand of iced tea.