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Depressions - 1929 - United States - Pictorial works
United States - History - 1933-1945
United States - Work Projects Administration
United States - Works Progress Administration
United States - Social conditions - 1933-1945
New Deal, 1933-1939
United States. Work Projects Administration
Federal Art Project
Federal aid to the arts - United States
United States. Farm Security Administration.
United States. Farm Security Administration - Photograph Collections
Chicago Newspapers on Microfilm
Chicago has had many newspapers over the years - including eight newspapers between 1930 and 1939. The Chicago Public Library has archival collections of many of these newspapers on microfilm. The Microfilm Newspaper Collection is located on the 3rd floor of the Harold Washington Library Center (400 S. State St).
Chicago American Chicago Daily News Chicago Daily Times Chicago Defender Chicago Evening Post Chicago Herald-Examiner Chicago Tribune
Chicago American Chicago Daily News Chicago Daily Times Chicago Herald-Examiner Chicago Tribune
Chicago American (to July 31, 1939) Chicago Daily News Chicago Daily Times Chicago Defender Chicago Herald-American (from August 28, 1939) Chicago Herald-Examiner (to August 26, 1939) Chicago Tribune
These fire insurance maps not only provide a snapshot of an Illinois city or town during a certain time period, but may also provide detailed information for individual buildings. Maps also provide street names, property boundaries, building use, and house and block numbers. (NOTE: May not be available from off campus.)
An American daily newspaper based in New York City with a worldwide influence and readership. Nicknamed "the Gray Lady," the Times has long been regarded within the industry as a national "newspaper of record."
Surveys how in 1935, the United States Congress began employing large numbers of American artists through the Works Progress Administration--fiction writers, photographers, poster artists, dramatists, painters, sculptors, muralists, wood carvers, composers and choreographers, as well as journalists, historians and researchers.
At its peak, the Federal Music Project (FMP) employed nearly 16,000 people who reached millions of Americans through performances, composing, teaching, and folksong collection and transcription. The author explores how the FMP's activities in the West shaped a new national appreciation for the diversity of American musical expression.
Call Number: >>> E-Book + Book 323.1196073 S628b (Third Floor)
Shows how in the 1930s, the administration recognized and celebrated African Americans by offering federal support to notable black intellectuals, celebrities, and artists. Offers a fresh perspective on the New Deal's racial progressivism and provides a new framework for understanding black culture and politics in the Roosevelt era.
Encompasses nearly two decades of American history, beginning with the farm crisis of the mid-1920s, through the 1929 stock market crash, the gradual recovery during the 1930s with Franklin D. Roosevelt's New Deal and World War II.
A new perspective on an era whose hardships and lessons resonate to this day, Picturing Migrants lets us see as never before how a novel and a series of documentary photographs have kept the Great Depression unforgettably real for generation after generation.