Substantively, as opposed to stylistically, there was no New Left.
Michael Kazin is a historian who has written a lot about the New Left.
But Brooke was out of step with the New Left and its notion of radical chic.
Yet unlike the New Left radicals, the Tea Partiers are not politicizing personal life—they do not want politics to help them.
In the 1960s, many in the New Left excused Fidel Castro and Ho Chi Minh because they battled American hegemony.
The idea that liberalism was a disguised form of fascism became an article of faith for many in the New Left.
Bridgwater was the right of this second line as it had been the left of the first; the New Left was at Ilchester.
A straight plunge by the New Left half gained a yard through Gallup.
A radical movement of the 1960s and 1970s. New Leftists opposed the military-industrial complex and involvement of the United States in the Vietnam War; they urged more public attention to conditions of black people and the poor. New Leftists were less theoretical than communists and generally did not admire the Soviet Union. But many of them were interested in Maoism, and they spoke strongly for “participatory democracy.” (See sit-ins.)