- Author:Richard Oestreicher
- Publisher:University of Illinois Press; First edition. edition (December 1, 1989)
- Pages:296 pages
- FB2 format1309 kb
- ePUB format1807 kb
- DJVU format1365 kb
- Formats:docx rtf txt lrf
The Working Class in American History. Solidarity and Fragmentation should be required reading for anyone involved in the current labor movement - indeed, for anyone interested in the prospects for radical change in America.
The Working Class in American History. It is radical history at its best, speaking directly to the descendants of radicals and social visionaries about the lessons of their past.
Solidarity and Fragmentation book The Working Class in American History (1 - 10 of 94 books). Books by Richard Oestreicher.
Solidarity and Fragmentation book. In Solidarity and Fragmentation, Oestreicher provides a new. The Working Class in American History (1 - 10 of 94 books).
International Labor and Working-Class History.
We are working on getting this fixed as soon as possible and apologise for any inconvenience this may cause in the meantime. International Labor and Working-Class History. Your reading intentions are private to you and will not be shown to other users. What are reading intentions? Setting up reading intentions help you organise your course reading. It makes it easy to scan through your lists and keep track of progress. Here's an example of what they look like: Your reading intentions are also stored in your profile for future reference. How do I set a reading intention.
Solidarity and fragmentation by Richard Jules Oestreicher, 1986 . working people and class consciousness in Detroit, 1875-1900.
Are you sure you want to remove Solidarity and fragmentation from your list? Solidarity and fragmentation. by Richard Jules Oestreicher. Published 1986 by University of Illinois Press in Urbana.
Solidarity and Fragmentation: Working People and Class Consciousness in Detroit, 1875-1900
Solidarity and Fragmentation: Working People and Class Consciousness in Detroit, 1875-1900. The history of America’s Civil War has typically been interpreted within a familiar national narrative focusing on the internal discord between North and South over the future of slavery in the United States. Democracy and its counter-concepts in the decade of 1950-1959 in Costa Rica.
Published on Sep 1, 1987in Indiana Magazine of History. Estimated H-index: 3.