By Lois P. Rudnick, Visit Amazon's Judith E. Smith Page, search results, Learn about Author Central, Judith E. Smith, , Rachel Lee Rubin
American Identities is a stunning array of basic files and significant essays culled from American background, literature, memoir, and pop culture that discover significant currents and developments in American heritage from 1945 to the current. The textbook charts the wealthy multiplicity of yankee identities as refracted in the course of the assorted lenses of race, type, and gender, and formed by means of universal historic social tactics similar to migration, households, paintings, and warfare. instead of easily educating heritage, American Identities actively engages scholars within the history-making strategy whereas constructing the talents the most important to examining significant and enduring cultural texts.
Substantial editorial subject and the accompanying instructorвЂ™s advisor supply assets for lecture room use and for scholar initiatives, together with:
Headnotes and research consultant questions for every interpreting workouts for person and crew studying and viewing Time-lines Interview questions Bibliographies to steer scholars into changing into readers of yankee tradition and historians in their households
Read Online or Download American Identities: An Introductory Textbook PDF
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Additional info for American Identities: An Introductory Textbook
6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. , ‘‘Daddy’s Gone to War’’: The Second World War in the Lives of America’s Children (New York: Oxford University Press, 1993). ‘‘Marriage and Divorce,’’ March of Time, film series 14 (1948). Arlene Skolnick and Stacey Rosencrantz, ‘‘The New Crusade for the Old Family,’’ American Prospect, Summer 1994, p. 65; Hernandez, America’s Children, pp. 128–132; Andrew Cherlin, ‘‘Changing Family and Household: Contemporary Lessons from Historical Research,’’ Annual Review of Sociology 9 (1983), pp.
128–132; Andrew Cherlin, ‘‘Changing Family and Household: Contemporary Lessons from Historical Research,’’ Annual Review of Sociology 9 (1983), pp. 54–58; Sam Roberts, Who We Are: A Portrait of America Based on the Latest Census (New York: Times Books, 1995), p. 45. Levy, ‘‘Incomes and Income Inequality,’’ p. ), pp. 50–53. , State of the Union, vol. 2, p. : Sage, 1995), p. 115; Hernandez, America’s Children, p. 102. The fact that only a small percentage of children had mothers in the paid labor force, though a full 40 percent did not live in male breadwinner–female homemaker families, was because some children had mothers who worked, unpaid, in farms or family businesses, or fathers who were unemployed, or the children were not living with both parents.
Very few young people spent any extended period of time in a nonfamily setting: They moved from their parents’ family into their own family, after just a brief experience with independent living, and they started having children soon after marriage. 8 Ninety percent of all the households in the country were families in the 1950s, in comparison with only 71 percent by 1990. Eighty-six percent of all children lived in two-parent homes in 1950, as opposed to just 72 percent in 1990. And the percentage living with both biological parents – rather than, say, a parent and stepparent – was dramatically higher than it had been at the turn of the century or is today: 70 percent in 1950, compared with only 50 percent in 1990.
American Identities: An Introductory Textbook by Lois P. Rudnick, Visit Amazon's Judith E. Smith Page, search results, Learn about Author Central, Judith E. Smith, , Rachel Lee Rubin