Philip Roth's 2004 novel The Plot Against America takes aim at Lindbergh, isolationists and Catholics, among others. Here's one reviewer's take on it:
By Bob Wallace
Roth imagines what it would be like if Charles Lindbergh, who was about as close to a real hero as America produced in the 20th century, had run for President in 1940, and beaten FDR.
In Roth's warped and repellent fantasy, Lindbergh keeps the US out of World War II -- peace, God forbid! And hundreds of thousands of American lives saved! -- then immediately turns into the America version of Hitler and transforms a compliant US into a kinder, gentler Nazi Germany. He especially singles out Kentucky, which to him is the locus of All That is Evil in America.
Roth not only despises Kentucky and Lindbergh (who flew the P-38 Lightning in combat in the Pacific theater), he also despises everything west of New York City, which to him is almost exclusively populated by pointy-headed anti-Semites panting to hang Jews from the nearest tree. In fact, he despises America, insofar as anyone in it disagrees with his Bizarro World views of right and wrong.
The last novel I read this ludicrous was The Turner Diaries, a rabidly racist and anti-Semitic novel. In Roth's cases, he libels Catholics, who to him are just a hair's breadth away from turning into Ku Klux Klan Nazi assassins. It's surprising they can even get their kerosene-soaked crosses lit, considering how dumb Roth portrays them.