© 2010 W. E. Messamore, The Humble Libertarian, All Rights Reserved
The image above is a sneak peek at my very first e-book, "Learn About Liberty." I will be making it available here at The Humble Libertarian as early as tomorrow, or by the end of the week at the latest.
People are more interested now than ever before in the philosophy of libertarianism, so I thought it was amiss not to have a general overview of some kind available from THL. I am presently hard at work putting the finishing touches on it and I could really use all your help in promoting Learn About Liberty once it's released.
If this goes over well, I'll be releasing a second e-book sometime this Spring- one that I'm very, very excited about. In the meantime, I am still working on a much more in-depth project, a book entitled Bush 2.0 that I hope to start promoting to major publishers by the Summer.
The pen is mightier than the sword. A revolution in government will only occur as the result of a revolution in the minds and hearts of its people, which must be driven by the effective communication of ideas. It is this ideological revolution that I am hard at work to affect with my writing. The Cato Institute quotes Mr. Adams, who says it all too well:
The American Revolution is all too often confused with the War for Independence. As John Adams noted in a letter of 1815 to Thomas Jefferson, "What do we mean by the Revolution? The war? That was no part of the Revolution; it was only an effect and consequence of it. The Revolution was in the minds of the people, and this was effected, from 1760 to 1775, in the course of fifteen years before a drop of blood was drawn at Lexington. The records of thirteen legislatures, the pamphlets, newspapers in all the colonies, ought to be consulted during that period to ascertain the steps by which the public opinion was enlightened and informed concerning the authority of Parliament over the colonies."
Thank you so much for supporting The Humble Libertarian's mission to enlighten and inform the American people about the proper nature and role of government in a civil society.