User:Esbenson:American history

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History and Memory in America

  • Appleby et al, Telling the Truth About History
  • Bodnar, Remaking America
  • Foner, ed., New American History
  • Himmelfarb, New History
  • Kammen, ed., Past Before Us
  • Kammen, Mystic Chords
  • Kennedy, “A Vexed and Troubled People”
  • Leff, “Revisioning U.S. political history”
  • Linenthal & Englhardt, History Wars
  • Molho & Wood, eds., Imagined Histories
  • Novick, That Noble Dream
  • Stokes, ed., State of American History
  • Tyrrell, Historians in Public


Politics
General:

  • Brinkley, “Problem of American Conservatism”
  • Foner, Story of American Freedom
  • Fraser and Gerstle, eds., Ruling America
  • Fraser and Gerstle, eds., The Rise and Fall of New Deal Order
  • Gerstle, American Crucible
  • Hartz, Liberal Tradition in America
  • Jacobs, Novak, Zelizer, eds., The Democratic Experiment
  • Jacobs, Pocketbook Politics
  • Kazin, Populist Persuasion


Reconstruction, Gilded Age, and Populism:

  • Foner, Reconstruction
  • Gillette, Retreat from Reconstruction
  • Hays, Response to Industrialism
  • Hicks, Populist Revolt
  • Hofstadter, Age of Reform
  • McMath, American Populism
  • McMath, Populist Vanguard
  • Pollack, Populist Response
  • Thelen, Paths of Resistance
  • Woodward, Origins of the New South
  • Woodward, Reunion and Reaction
  • Woodward, Tom Watson


Progressive:

  • Clemens, Hoover, Conservation, and Consumerism
  • Filene, “Obituary for the 'progressive movement'”
  • Galambos & Pratt, Rise of Corporate Commonwealth
  • Gordon, C., “Still searching for progressivism”
  • Hawley, Great War
  • Hawley, “Herbert Hoover”
  • Hays, Conservation
  • Hofstadter, Age of Reform
  • Keller, Regulating a New Economy
  • Kloppenburg, Uncertain Victory
  • Kolko, Triumph of Conservatism
  • Koven & Michel, “Womanly duties”
  • Link, Woodrow Wilson and the Progressive Era
  • Livingston, Pragmatism
  • McCormick, “Discovery that business corrupts politics”
  • McGerr, Fierce Discontent
  • Rodgers, Atlantic Crossings
  • Sanders, Roots of Reform
  • Sklar, Corporate Reconstruction
  • Skocpol, Protecting Soldiers and Mothers
  • Skowronek, Building a New American State
  • Steel, Walter Lippman
  • Weinstein, Corporate Ideal
  • Westbrook, John Dewey
  • Wiebe, Search for Order


New Deal:

  • Adelstein, “National as an economic unit”
  • Badger, The New Deal
  • Blum, V Was for Victory
  • Brinkley, End of Reform
  • Brinkley, Voices of Protest
  • Cohen, Making a New Deal
  • Dubofsky, “Not so 'turbulent years'”
  • Gerstle, Working Class Americanism
  • Gordon, ed., Women, the state, and welfare
  • Gordon, New Deals
  • Gordon, Pitied But Not Entitled
  • Hawley, “Herbert Hoover”
  • Hofstadter, Age of Reform
  • Karl, The Uneasy State
  • Kennedy, Freedom From Fear
  • Leff, Limits
  • Leuchtenburg, Franklin D. Roosevelt
  • Leuchtenburg, Perils of Prosperity
  • Muncy, Creating a Female Dominion
  • Rosenof, Economics
  • Schlesinger, Jr., Roosevelt
  • Schwarz, New Dealers
  • Storrs, Civilizing Capitalism


Cold War:

  • Cohen, Consumer's Republic
  • Collins, More
  • Cuordileone, “Politics in an age of anxiety”
  • Powers, Not Without Honor
  • Schrecker, Many are the Crimes
  • Sherry, In the Shadow of War
  • Stein, Running Steel
  • Wolfe, America's Impasse
  • Zelizer, Taxing America


Post-1965:

  • Carter, Politics of Rage
  • Edsall & Edsall, Chain Reaction
  • Evans, Personal Politics
  • Farber, The Sixties
  • Formisano, Boston against Busing
  • Gitlin, The Sixties
  • Graham, Civil Rights Era
  • Isserman & Kazin, America Divided
  • McGirr, Suburban Warriors
  • Zelizer, On Capitol Hill


Labor, Capital, Consumption

  • Aitken, Scientific Management in Action
  • Bernstein, Great Depression
  • Blum, V was for Victory
  • Bodnar, Transplanted
  • Boris, Home to Work
  • Brinkley, End of Reform
  • Chandler & Galambos, “Development of large-scale economic organizations”
  • Chandler, Visible Hand
  • Cherny, American Labor and the Cold War
  • Clarke, Tupperware
  • Cohen, Making a New Deal
  • Collins, More
  • Cowan, More Work for Mother
  • Denning, Cultural Front
  • Dubofsky, State and Labor
  • Enstad, Ladies of Labor
  • Faue, Community of Suffering
  • Fitzgerald, Business of Breeding
  • Fitzgerald, Every Farm a Factory
  • Flamming, Creating the Modern South
  • Foner, Free Soil, Free Labor, Free Men
  • Fones-Wolf, Selling Free Enterprise
  • Frank, Purchasing Power
  • Fraser, Labor Will Rule
  • Freeman, Working-Class New York
  • Galambos & Pratt, Rise of Corporate Commonwealth
  • Gamber, Female Economy
  • Gerstle, Working Class Americanism
  • Glickman, Consumer Society
  • Glickman, Living Wage
  • Gordon, New Deals
  • Griffith, Crisis of American Labor
  • Gutman, “Work, Culture and Society in Industrializing America”
  • Hall et al., Like a Family
  • Hartmann, Home Front and Beyond
  • Hawley, Great War
  • Hawley, New Deal and Problem of Monopoly
  • Honey, Southern Labor and Black Civil Rights
  • Jacobs, Pocketbook Politics
  • Jacoby, Modern Manors
  • Keller, Regulating a New Economy
  • Kelley, Hammer and Hoe
  • Laird, Advertising Progress
  • Leach, Land of Desire
  • Lears, Fables of Abundance
  • Lears, No Place
  • Lichtenstein, Labor's War at Home
  • Lichtenstein, Most Dangerous Man in Detroit
  • Lichtenstein, The State of the Unions
  • Lipsitz, Rainbow at Midnight
  • Marchand, Advertising the American Dream
  • Melosi, Coping with Abundance
  • Milkman, Gender at Work
  • Montgomery, Fall of the House of Labor
  • Reich, Making of American Industrial Research
  • Rodgers, Work Ethic
  • Rosenof, Economics
  • Rosenzweig, Eight Hours
  • Ross, Working-Class Hollywood
  • Ruiz, Cannery
  • Salvatore, Eugene Debs
  • Saville, Work of Reconstruction
  • Scranton, Endless Novelty
  • Sklar, Corporate Reconstruction
  • Stein, Running Steel
  • Storrs, Civilizing Capitalism
  • Tomlins, State and Unions
  • Weinstein, Corporate Ideal
  • Wise, Willis R. Whitney
  • Zunz, Making America Corporate


Regions: South and West

  • Ayers, Promise of the New South
  • Beale, “On rewriting reconstruction history”
  • Borstelman, Cold War and Color Line
  • Cronon, Nature's Metropolis
  • Dittmer, Local People
  • Du Bois, Black Reconstruction
  • Edwards, Gendered Strife
  • Faulkner, Women's Radical Reconstruction
  • Flamming, Creating the Modern South
  • Foner, Reconstruction
  • Gillette, Retreat from Reconstruction
  • Gilmore, Gender and Jim Crow
  • Gutman, Black Family
  • Kelley, Hammer and Hoe
  • Limerick, Legacy of Conquest
  • Limerick, Milner, and Rankin, eds., Trails
  • Richardson, Death of Reconstruction
  • Saville, Work of Reconstruction
  • Schivelbusch, Culture of Defeat
  • Schulman, From Cottonbelt to Sunbelt
  • Schulman, The Seventies
  • Smith, Virgin Land
  • White, It's Your Misfortune
  • Woodward, Origins of the New South
  • Woodward, Reunion and Reaction
  • Woodward, Strange Career of Jim Crow
  • Worster, Dust Bowl
  • Worster, Rivers of Empire
  • Wright, Old South, New South


Environment

  • Baxandall & Ewen, Picture Windows
  • Cronon, Nature's Metropolis
  • Davis, City of Quartz
  • Davis, Ecology of Fear
  • Gottlieb, Forcing the Spring
  • Hays, Beauty, Health, and Permanence
  • Hays, Conservation and the Gospel of Efficiency
  • Hundley, Great Thirst
  • Jackson, Crabgrass Frontier
  • Light, Warfare to Welfare
  • Melosi, Tarr, et al., on urban environments
  • Nash, Wilderness and the American Mind
  • Rome, Bulldozer in the Countryside
  • Steinberg, Down to Earth
  • Turner, “Significance of the Frontier”
  • Walker and Lewis, “Beyond the crabgrass frontier”
  • White, Organic Machine
  • Worster, Dust Bowl
  • Worster, Rivers of Empire


Foreign Relations

  • Alperovitz, Atomic Diplomacy
  • Appy, Working-Class War
  • Borstelman, Cold War and Color Line
  • Dower, War without Mercy
  • Gaddis, United States and Origins of Cold War
  • Gaddis, We Now Know
  • Gardner, Architects of Illusion
  • Kennedy, Freedom From Fear
  • Kolko, Politics of War
  • LaFeber, The New Empire
  • Leffler, Preponderance
  • Levin, Woodrow Wilson
  • Love, Race over Empire
  • O'Neill, Democracy at War
  • Sherry, In the Shadow of War
  • Sherry, Rise of American Air Power
  • Sherwin, A World Destroyed
  • Williams, Tragedy of American Diplomacy


Cultural/Intellectual

  • Barrett, “Americanization”
  • Blee, Women of the Klan
  • Bodnar, Remaking America
  • Bodnar, Transplanted
  • Boyer, By the Bomb's
  • Cohen, Consumer's Republic
  • Cohen, Making
  • Cross, All-Consuming Century
  • Davis, City of Quartz
  • Davis, Ecology of Fear
  • Denning, Cultural Front
  • Douglas, Terrible Honesty
  • Dower, War without Mercy
  • Dumenil, Modern Temper
  • Englehardt, End of Victory Culture
  • Enstad, Ladies of Labor
  • Erenburg, War in American Culture
  • Fox and Lears, Culture of Consumption
  • Fox and Lears, Power of Culture
  • Frank, Purchasing Power
  • Gitlin, The Sixties
  • Glickman, Living Wage
  • Handlin, Uprooted
  • Haskell, Emergence
  • Heinze, Adapting to Abundance
  • Hofstadter, Social Darwinism
  • Hollinger, In the American Province
  • Horowitz, Morality of Spending
  • Horowitz, Vance Packard
  • Horowitz; Betty Freidan
  • Isserman & Kazin, America Divided
  • Kasson, Civilizing the Machine
  • Kazin, Populist Persuasion
  • Kennedy, Over Here
  • L. Marx, Machine
  • Laird, Advertising Progress
  • Leach, Land of Desire
  • Lears, Fables of Abundance
  • Lears, No Place of Grace
  • Levine, Highbrow/Lowbrow
  • Lipsitz, Time Passages
  • Litwack, Been in the Storm So Long
  • Marchand, Advertising the American Dream
  • May, Homeward Bound
  • May, Recasting America
  • May, Screening out the Past
  • Melosh, Engendering Culture
  • Menand, Metaphysical Club
  • Meyerowitz, ed., Not June Cleaver
  • Nash, Wilderness
  • Orsi, Madonna
  • Orvell, Real Thing
  • Peiss, Cheap Amusements
  • Peiss, Hope in a Jar
  • Pells, Liberal Mind
  • Pells, Radical Visions
  • Polenburg, War and Society
  • Potter, People of Plenty
  • Rosenzweig and Blackmar, Park and People
  • Rosenzweig, Eight Hours
  • Ross, Origins
  • Ross, Working-Class Hollywood
  • Scanlon, ed., Gender and Consumer Culture
  • Scanlon, Inarticulate Longings
  • Schivelbusch, Culture of Defeat
  • Smith, Virgin Lands
  • Spiegel, Make Room for TV
  • Steel, Walter Lippman
  • Strasser et al, eds., Getting and Spending
  • Susman, Culture as History
  • Trachtenberg, Incorporation of America
  • Westbrook, John Dewey
  • Zunz, Making America Corporate


Identity: Race, Class, Gender

  • Baker, “Domestication”
  • Barrett, “Americanization from the bottom up”
  • Barth, City People
  • Beale, “On rewriting reconstruction history”
  • Blee, Women of the Klan
  • Bodnar, Transplanted
  • Boris, Home to Work
  • Borstelman, Cold War and Color Line
  • Chauncey, Gay New York
  • Cott, Grounding of Modern Feminism
  • Daniels, Concentration Camps
  • Deutsch, Women and the City
  • Dittmer, Local People
  • Dower, War without Mercy
  • Du Bois, Black Reconstruction
  • Dudziak, Cold War Civil Rights
  • Edwards, Gendered Strife
  • Enstad, Ladies of Labor
  • Evans, Personal Politics
  • Ewen, Immigrant Women
  • Faue, Community of Suffering
  • Faulkner, Women's Radical Reconstruction
  • Formisano, Boston against Busing
  • Frank, Purchasing Power
  • Fuchs, American Kaleidoscope
  • Gamber, Female Economy
  • Gerstle, American Crucible
  • Gilmore, Gender and Jim Crow
  • Gordon, ed., Women, the state, and welfare
  • Graham, Civil Rights Era
  • Grossman, Land of Hope
  • Gutman, Black Family
  • Hale, Making Whiteness
  • Handlin, Uprooted
  • Hartmann, Home Front and Beyond
  • Heinze, Adapting to Abundance
  • Higham, Strangers in the Land
  • Hirsch, Making the Second Ghetto
  • Honey, Creating Rosie the Riveter
  • Honey, Southern Labor and Black Civil Rights
  • Horowitz, Betty Freidan
  • Jackson, Crabgrass Frontier
  • Jackson, Gunnar Myrdal
  • Jacobson, Whiteness of a Different Color
  • Katznelson, City Trenches
  • Kolchin, “Whiteness studies”
  • Lemann, Big Test
  • Lemann, Promised Land
  • Litwack, Been in the Storm So Long
  • MacLean, Behind the Mask
  • May, Homeward Bound
  • Melosh, Engendering Culture
  • Meyerowitz, “Beyond the feminist mystique”
  • Meyerowitz, ed., Not June Cleaver
  • Milkman, Gender at Work
  • Mink, Old Labor and New Immigrants
  • Muncy, Creating a Female Dominion
  • Orsi, Madonna
  • Peiss, Cheap Amusements
  • Peiss, Hope in a Jar
  • Roediger, Wages of Whiteness
  • Sanchez, Becoming Mexican America
  • Saville, Work of Reconstruction
  • Scanlon, ed., Gender and Consumer Culture
  • Scanlon, Inarticulate Longings
  • Scott, Gender and the Politics of History
  • Sitkoff, A New Deal for Blacks
  • Sklar, Florence Kelley and the Nation's Work
  • Skocpol, Protecting Soldiers and Mothers
  • Storrs, Civilizing Capitalism
  • Sugrue, Origins of Urban Crisis
  • Thernstrom, Other Bostonians
  • Trotter, ed., Great Migration
  • Tuttle, Race Riot
  • Zunz, Changing Face of Inequality