The Americans: A Social History of the United States, 1587-1914

J.C. Furnas

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The Americans: A Social History of the United States, 1587-1914

The Americans: A Social History of the United States, 1587-1914 By J.C. Furnas The Americans A Social History of the United States AcknowledgmentsIntroductionPrologueThe Big Water the Big WoodsOutlanderslandAt Home AbroadThirteen ProsperThe American This New ManIdeas the Almighty DollarA Chromo CivilizationThe Midway AgeNotesQuo

  • Title: The Americans: A Social History of the United States, 1587-1914
  • Author: J.C. Furnas
  • ISBN: 9780582127111
  • Page: 298
  • Format: Hardcover
  • The Americans: A Social History of the United States, 1587-1914 By J.C. Furnas AcknowledgmentsIntroductionPrologueThe Big Water the Big WoodsOutlanderslandAt Home AbroadThirteen ProsperThe American, This New ManIdeas the Almighty DollarA Chromo CivilizationThe Midway AgeNotesQuoted SourcesIndex
    The Americans: A Social History of the United States, 1587-1914 By J.C. Furnas

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      Published :2020-02-07T05:15:06+00:00

    One thought on “The Americans: A Social History of the United States, 1587-1914

    1. Felisa Rosa on said:

      I had never heard of the author when I found The Americans A Social History of the United States, 1587 1914 tucked away on a bookshelf at the Goodwill in Florence, Oregon This book contains 920 thin pages covered in small print It was published in 1969 When I finished reading it, I was tempted to start back at the beginning and read it again Furnas, who was born in 1906, writes sentences so tart and exquisitely elaborate that his writing is somehow reminiscent of Emily Post, though etiquette is [...]

    2. Erik Graff on said:

      Good, but not quite as good as the third volume of this trilogy sketching the social history of the United States of America, that being his Stormy Weather, read previously The reasons may include 1 that this volume covers centuries, while the second and third cover less than two decades each 2 that the third volume, covering the thirties, represents a period within the author s memory, while this, ending in 1914, was distant.Still, it was a good read for many of the same reasons that Stormy We [...]

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