Democracy in America - Volume 2, Part 3: Chapter 14-26 Summary & Analysis

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Volume 2, Part 3: Chapter 14-26 Summary and Analysis

The citizens of America acquired manners and social habits that are quite different from their European counterparts. Americans generally behave in a very similar way, which seems to be just another civil effect of the general equality of conditions that the American people wrote into the laws of their country. While Americans interact with strangers much more casually than Europeans living under aristocratic regimes, they also display many small variations of manners. Citizens of the United States seem to interpret these small differences as an expression of individuality and pride.

In America, every aspect of society is in constant movement. Laws keep changing, opinions vary, and fortunes bloom and disappear like the seasons on Earth. Money drives every action of the American man, as he get richer not through war or political maneuvers, but through...

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This section contains 731 words
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