David Kamp presents many cultural scenarios and statistical information in his account of the American dream in the early and mid-twentieth century. He demonstrates how the American dream has been achieved in the past, at least on the surface. The living standards have improved; prosperity in life having solidified the widely accepted perceptions of the abundance in the American dream. Kamp additionally notes, on the other hand, that the American Dream has transformed from a national model for an improved, satisfying and joyous life to a debt-burdened truth motivated by excessive spending and the celebrity euphoria. Putting into perspective on a huge dissatisfaction among American and non-American dreamers, Kamp explains that the society’s expectation of the American Dream and what the dream promises are what needs to be altered, and our comprehension of what the fuzzy and loosely used phrase the American Dream is in fact meant to be. In almost all of the American cultural sequence of events, the Dream has been regular.
The American dream euphoria has continuously been generated from the Four Freedoms as described by one of Americas former presidents Franklin D. Roosevelts to modern televised shows such as Americas Next Top Model and Americas Got Talent. All aspects of the American perceived society - social, cultural, economic and political - can be dealt with through the dreams rubric. Even though the phrase was not created until late 1933, its sense, principles, and models have been around for the time when Jefferson declared the unalienable rights of freedom, life and the quest for happiness. Researchers have repeatedly positioned the American Dream origin inside the Puritan enterprise and marked it all the way in the American history.