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Monday, July 20, 2020 | History

6 edition of Toward a New Deal in Baltimore found in the catalog.

Toward a New Deal in Baltimore

people and government in the Great Depression

by Jo Ann E. Argersinger

  • 48 Want to read
  • 39 Currently reading

Published by University of North Carolina Press in Chapel Hill .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Baltimore (Md.),
  • Maryland,
  • Baltimore.,
  • United States.
    • Subjects:
    • New Deal, 1933-1939 -- Maryland -- Baltimore.,
    • Depressions -- 1929 -- United States.,
    • Baltimore (Md.) -- Politics and government.,
    • Baltimore (Md.) -- Social conditions.,
    • Baltimore (Md.) -- Economic conditions.

    • Edition Notes

      StatementJo Ann E. Argersinger.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsF189.B157 A74 1988
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxix, 284 p. :
      Number of Pages284
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL2392306M
      ISBN 100807817694
      LC Control Number87021767

      Where Historians Disagree - The New Deal. For many years, debate among historians over the nature of the New Deal mirrored the debate among Americans in the s over the achievements of the Roosevelt administration. Historians struggled, just as contemporaries had done, to decide whether the New Deal was a good thing or a bad thing. The "New" New Deal: FDR and American Liberalism, JOHN W. JEFFRIES The administration of Franklin D. Roosevelt did not run out of ideas after , nor did "Dr. New Deal" retire during World War II. The conventional portrait of the late s and the war years as a period without significant innova-tion in domestic policy needs reworking.

      Responses to the New Deal Some conservatives thought the New Deal went too far. They opposed the growth of the federal government and questioned how it would pay for all the new also feared that the New Deal was moving the country toward socialism. Yet, other critics charged that the New Deal didn’t go far enough. Lastly, LASTLY, a lengthy excerpt from “The New Deal: The Conservative Achievements of Liberal Reform” Barton Bernstein. In Towards a New Past: Dissenting Essays in American History, New York, Pantheon Books, II. A charismatic leader and a brilliant .

      The Information Cultures series is directed toward a broad scholarly readership interested in the material and cultural circumstances that have surrounded and shaped the production, reading, and public consumption of texts, as analog material artifacts in manuscript and print, or through their transformation into digital objects within particularly meaningful contributions to the digital Missing: New Deal. Start studying Chapter 16 Review (The New Deal). Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools.


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Toward a New Deal in Baltimore by Jo Ann E. Argersinger Download PDF EPUB FB2

Baltimore, a border city divided by race and openly hostile to unions, the unemployed, and working women, is a particularly valuable locus for gauging the impact of the New Deal.

This book examines the interaction of federal, state, and local policies, and documents the partial efforts of the New Deal to reach out to new by: Baltimore, a border city divided by race and openly hostile to unions, the unemployed, and working women, is a particularly valuable locus for gauging the impact of the New Deal.

This book examines the interaction of federal, state, and local policies, and documents the partial efforts of the New Deal to reach out to new constituencies.3/5(2).

Baltimore, a border city divided by race and openly hostile to unions, the unemployed, and working women, is a particularly valuable locus for gauging the impact of the New Deal. This book examines the interaction of federal, state, and local policies, and documents the partial efforts of the New Deal to reach out to new constituencies.

Toward a New Deal in Baltimore People and Government in the Great Depression by Jo Ann E. Argersinger and Publisher The University of North Carolina Press. Save up to 80% by choosing the eTextbook option for ISBN:The print version of this textbook is ISBN: Get this from a library.

Toward a New Deal in Baltimore: people and government in the Great Depression. [Jo Ann E Argersinger]. Book, Print in English Toward a New Deal in Baltimore: people and government in the Great Depression Jo Ann E.

Argersinger. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, © xix, pages: illustrations; 24 cm. Explore more options for this title. Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more.

Toward a New Deal in Baltimore: people and government in the Great Depression in SearchWorks catalog. The new deal and the great depression / Published: () Boston, the Great Depression, and the New Deal / by: Trout, Charles Hathaway, Published: () Baltimore, the nineteenth century black capital / by: Graham, Leroy.

Published: (). Toward a New Deal in Baltimore: People and Government in the Great Depression. By Jo Ann E. Argersinger. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.

xix, $ - Volume 48 Issue 4 - Cited by: 5. Jo Ann Argersinger's innovative analysis of the New Deal years in Baltimore establishes the significance of citizen participation and community organization in shaping the welfare programs of the Great Depression.

Baltimore, a border city divided by race and openly hostile to unions, the unemployed, and working women, is a particularly valuable locus for gauging the impact of the New Roger W. Lotchin; Toward a New Deal in Baltimore: People and Government in the Great Depression. By Jo Ann E. Argersinger.

(Chapel Hill: University of North Ca. Toward a New Deal in Baltimore: People and Government in the Great Depression. By Jo Ann E. Argersinger. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.

Toward a New Deal in Baltimore. People and Government in the Great Depression Jo Ann E. Argersinger. The University of North Carolina Press EPUB Sofort lieferbar | Lieferzeit Tage I.

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"The political ideas that resulted from confronting the crisis of the Great Depression and the New Deal of the early 20th century reshaped America. This documentary history collects a range of primary sources to illuminate this critical period in U.S.

history"-- Provided by publisher. The New Deal was a sweeping package of public works projects, federal regulations, and financial system reforms enacted by the United States federal government in an effort to help the nation survive and recover from the Great Depression of the s.

The New Deal programs created jobs and provided financial support for the unemployed, the young, and the elderly, and added safeguards and.

Jo Ann E Argersinger is the author of books such as Toward a New Deal In Baltimore. Books by Jo Ann E Argersinger. Toward a New Deal In Baltimore. The Triangle Fire, a Brief History With Documents. Newest listings by Jo Ann E Argersinger. Toward a New Deal in Baltimore: People and Government in the Great Depression Condition Good.

" A New Deal for All. is a valuable and important study of race, labor, and social activism that fills a significant gap by meticulous­ly charting the critically important, but previously overlooked, history of Baltimore's freedom struggle.

Well written and provocative."   — David Goldberg, Journal of African American History. In A New Deal for All. Andor Skotnes examines the interrelationships between the Black freedom movement and the workers' movement in Baltimore and Maryland during the Great Depression and the early years of the Second World War.

The New Deal was a journey, an era, an aura. The Recovery Act was just a bill on Capitol Hill. But it was a really big bill, 50 percent bigger than the entire New Deal in constant dollars.

It. The American Federation of Labor (AFL) was a national federation of labor unions in the United States founded in Columbus, Ohio, in December by an alliance of craft unions disaffected from the Knights of Labor, a national labor union.

Samuel Gompers of the Cigar Makers' International Union was elected president at its founding convention and reelected every year, except one, until his.Toward a National Power Policy offers a comprehensive analysis of the conflict between Franklin D.

Roosevelt's New Deal and the electric utility industry. Philip J. Funigiello outlines the origins and evolution of the privately owned industry, and the growth of an anti-monopoly movement in the s.FDR and The New Deal.

During the Great Depression, African Americans were disproportionately affected by unemployment: they were the first fired and the last hired.