rhetoric first identified and articulatedrnby Wallace," Lesher writes. He adds:rnHe can by no means be dismissedrnas a transient rabble-rouser whornhollered "nigger" and then fadedrnaway as the nation returned to thernmainstream. The reality is thatrnWallace became the mainstream,rnmoving national campaign rhetoricrn(and, to a large extent, presidentialrngovernance) sharply . . .

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