When the first book came out on Lyndon Johnson, before the reviews came out, I was certainly not sure how it would be received. It was the first. I had never even written articles before, much less a book, and I was young in writing it, and a lot was riding on it, because I needed to stay teaching for my tenure at Harvard. I needed it for my reputation as an historian. So I remember, in those months before the book came out, being quite scared. I mean, there’s no question. The weird thing is — I mean, luckily the reviews were wonderful. So I had this quick sense of being able to feel somewhat confident about it. But then you think, once the first one was really successful, then you would be fine when the second one came out. But I got nervous all over again, and I think you almost have to. I think it’s like anybody who performs. If you’re not nervous each time a new book comes out — or even when I’m writing a book, if I finish one chapter and I go to write the next chapter, I wonder, “Can I write this next chapter? What do I have to say? I don’t remember what I’m going to do.”