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25 To Life: The Truth, The Whole Truth, And Nothing But The Truth
by Leslie Crocker Snyder, Tom Shachtman
Publisher: Warner Books 2002
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Snyder recalls that, shortly after she began working as an assistant prosecutor in Manhattan, "I began to understand that there was, indeed, pure evil in this world." Although she now serves as a trial court judge, that early insight continues to temper... >
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Act Of Creation: The Founding Of The United Nations: A Story Of Superpowers, Secret Agents, Wartime Allies And Enemies, And Their Quest For A Peaceful World
by Stephen C Schlesinger
Publisher: Westview Press 2003
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When President Roosevelt died in April 1945, the plans for a United Nations suddenly fell into peril. Many wondered if the unassuming new president from Independence, Mo., would postpone the long-planned San Francisco conference scheduled to begin in two... >
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After The Ball: Gilded Age Secrets, Boardroom Betrayals, And The Party That Ignited The Great Wall Street Scandal Of 1905
by Patricia Beard
Publisher: Harper Perennial 2004
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After the Ball is the story of the dramatic events of 1905, when James Hazen Hyde, the flamboyant young heir to the majority shares in the billion-dollar Equitable Life Assurance Society, became the central figure in the most far-reaching financial... >
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Al Capone: A Biography
by Luciano J Iorizzo
Publisher: Greenwood Press 2003
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For more than 70 years, the name Al Capone has been equated with wealth, violence, and corruption. This concise biography helps separate the myth from the man, and is a perfect starting place for students interested in the man known as "Scarface, " who... >
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Alexander Hamilton
by Ron Chernow
Publisher: Penguin Books 2004
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Building on biographies by Richard Brookhiser and Willard Sterne Randall, Ron Chernow’s Alexander Hamilton provides what may be the most comprehensive modern examination of the often overlooked Founding Father. From the start, Chernow argues that... >
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Alfred E. Smith, The Happy Warrior
by Christopher M Finan
Publisher: Hill and Wang 2002
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Alfred E. Smith lost the 1928 presidential election by a landslide. Herbert Hoover and the Republicans sailed into office on a wave of prosperity, the promise of a chicken in every pot, and the support of the Ku Klux Klan. The brash, Catholic... >
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The Almighty Latin King And Queen Nation: Street Politics And The Transformation Of A New York City Gang
by David Brotherton, Luis Barrios
Publisher: Columbia University Press 2004
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This book chronicles the astounding self-transformation of one of the most feared gangs in the United States into a social movement acting on behalf of the dispossessed, renouncing violence and the underground economy, and requiring school attendance for... >
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American Moderns: Bohemian New York and the Creation of a New Century
by Christine Stansell
Publisher: New York, Henry Holt and Company 2000
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From Publishers Weekly: They were novelists, artists' models, secretaries and chess whizzes; their ranks included Alfred Stieglitz, Georgia O'Keeffe, Margaret Sanger and John Reed. A few were wealthy, many were poor, and they gathered in shabby saloons... >
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Art for the Masses: A Radical Magazine & Its Graphics, 1911-1917
by Rebecca Zurier
Publisher: Temple University Press 1988
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As the preeminent left-wing American magazine in the years before WW I, the Masses was not only a forum for writers (John Reed, Carl Sandburg, Sherwood Anderson, Walter Lippmann), but also a "museum without walls." Drawings and cartoons by Ashcan School... >
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Artists On The Left: American Artists And The Communist Movement, 1926-1956
by Andrew Hemingway
Publisher: Yale University Press 2002
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This remarkable book is the first to examine in abundant detail the relation between visual artists and the American Communist movement during the twentieth century. Andrew Hemingway charts the rise and decline of the Communist Party's influence on art... >
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The Assassination of New York
by Robert Fitch
Publisher: Verso Books 1993
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Robert Fitch's The Assassination of New York unearthed Gotham's great secret: how its multinational banks and landowning families, led by the Rockefellers, scuttled the City's matchless port and planned the destruction of its once rich manufacturing... >
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The Battle For New York: The City At The Heart Of The American Revolution
by Barnet Schecter
Publisher: Walker & Co 2002
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The Battle for New York tells the story of how the city became the pivot on which the American Revolution turned—from the political and religious struggles of the 1760s and early 1770s that polarized its citizens and increasingly made New York a hotbed... >
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A Battle For The Soul Of New York: Reverend Charles Parkhurst's Crusade Against Police Corruption, Vice, And Tammany Hall, 1892-1895
by Warren Sloat
Publisher: Cooper Square Press 2002
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This book is the first-ever history of the exploits of a forgotten American hero, the Rev. Charles H. Parkhurst (1842-1933), and of his crusade against the crooked New York City Police Department and the political organization behind it. In 1892... >
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Black And White Manhattan: The History Of Racial Formation In New York City, 1624-1783
by Thelma Wills Foote
Publisher: Oxford University Press 2003
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Race first emerged as an important ingredient of New York City's melting pot when it was known as New Amsterdam and was a fledgling colonial outpost on the North American frontier. Thelma Wills Foote details the arrival of the first immigrants, including... >
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Bronx Ecology: Blueprint For A New Environmentalism
by Allen Hershkowitz
Publisher: Island Press 2002
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In 1991, environmental scientist Hershkowitz decided to transform an abandoned railway yard in the South Bronx into a world-scale recycling mill that would take advantage of the 12,600 tons of paper discarded in New York City daily. Ten years later,... >
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Brownsville, Brooklyn: Blacks, Jews, And The Changing Face Of The Ghetto
by Wendell E Pritchett
Publisher: University of Chicago Press 2002
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Brownsville, Brooklyn traces the history of Brownsville, a section of Brooklyn, from its origins as a white, predominately Jewish, working-class neighborhood through its transformation in the 1960s into a black and Latino ghetto, a stigmatized... >
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Building Gotham: Civic Culture And Public Policy In New York City, 1898-1938
by Keith D Revell
Publisher: John Hopkins University Press 2002
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In 1898, the New York state legislature created Greater New York, a metropolis of three-and-a-half million people, the second largest city in the world, and arguably the most diverse and complex urban environment in history. In this far-ranging study,... >
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Butchery on Bond Street
by Benjamin Feldman
Publisher: New York Wanderer Press 2007
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Butchery on Bond Street recounts a gruesome mid-19th century murder in New York City, as infamous in its day as the O. J. Simpson case has been in ours. The sordid tale of Emma Cunningham and Dr. Harvey Burdell and its socio-political importance amidst... >
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Civic Engagement: Social Science and Progressive-Era Reform in New York City
by John Louis Recchiuti
Publisher: University of Pennsylvania Press 2007
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John Recchiuti recounts the history of a vibrant network of young American scholars and social activists who helped transform a city and a nation. New York, in the late Gilded Age and Progressive Era, was the nation's financial capital, its principal hub... >
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Cooperative Village
by Frances Madeson
Publisher: Carol MRP Co. 2007
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Called “anarchically funny” and “a blast of light in a dark time,” Cooperative Village is a ferociously comic novel which tells the tale of an ordinary New Yorker who becomes bound for “enemy combatant status”—and possible deportation to... >
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Dancer Defects: The Struggle For Cultural Supremacy During The Cold War
by David. Caute
Publisher: Oxford University Press 2003
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The cultural Cold War between the Soviet Union and the West was without precedent. At the outset of this original and wide-ranging historical survey, David Caute establishes the nature of the extraordinary cultural competition set up post-1945 between... >
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Daniel Patrick Moynihan: The Intellectual In Public Life
by Robert Katzmann
Publisher: Woodrow Wilson Center Press 2004
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For more than a generation, Darnel Patrick Moynihan has inhabited the worlds of ideas and politics and has nourished both. At the center of virtually every major issue, he has offered a distinct voice, unique in this century — often prescient, always... >
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David Rockefeller - Memoirs
by David Rockefeller
Publisher: Random House 2002
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Born into one of the wealthiest families in America—he was the youngest son of Standard Oil scion John D. Rockefeller, Jr., and the celebrated patron of modern art Abby Aldrich Rockefeller—David Rockefeller has carried his birthright into a... >
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Divided Loyalities: How The American Revolution Came To New York
by Richard M Ketchum
Publisher: Henry Holt 2002
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Before the Civil War splintered the young country, there was another conflict that divided friends and family-the Revolutionary War Prior to the French and Indian War, the British government had taken little interest in their expanding American empire.... >
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Divided We Stand: A Biography of New York City's World Trade Center
by Eric Darton
Publisher: Basic Books 2001
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When the World Trade Towers in New York City were erected at the Hudson's edge, they led the way to a real estate boom that was truly astonishing. Divided We Stand reveals the coming together and eruption of four volatile elements: super-tall buildings,... >
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Ella Baker & The Black Freedom Movement: A Radical Democratic Vision
by Barbara Ransby
Publisher: University of North Carolina Press 2003
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One of the most important African American leaders of the twentieth century and perhaps the most influential woman in the civil rights movement, Ella Baker (1903-1986) was an activist whose remarkable career spanned fifty years and touched thousands of... >
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Empire City: The Making And Meaning Of The New York City Landscape
by David M Scobey
Publisher: Temple University Press 2002
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New York's metamorphosis from compact part to modern metropolis occurred during the mid-nineteenth century. "Empire City tells the story of the dreams that inspired the changes in the landscape and the problems that eluded solution. Author David Scobey... >
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For James And Gillian: Jim Gill's New York
by James F Gill
Publisher: Fordham University Press 2003
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The inspiring memoir of a man The New York Times has called a "power broker with blarney in his pen." James E Gill is one of the most influential New Yorkers you've never heard of. Now a senior partner at a prestigious New York law firm, Gill has... >
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From Act Up To The WTO: Urban Protest And Community Building In The Era Of Globalization
by Benjamin Shepard
Publisher: 2002
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In March 1987 a radical coalition of queer activists converged on Wall Street — their target, 'Business, Big Business, Business as Usual!!!' It was Act Up's first demonstration. In November 1999 a radical coalition of environmental, labor, anarchist,... >
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Gatekeepers to the Franchise: Shaping Election Administration in New York
by Ron Hayduk
Publisher: Northern Illinois University Press 2005
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The history of democracy in America is the history of the extension of voting privileges from white male property-owners to blacks, to women, and to citizens over eighteen years of age. Yet the number of United States citizens who actually vote is... >
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Generous Enemies: Patriots And Loyalists In Revolutionary New York
by Judith L Van Buskirk
Publisher: University of Pennsylvania Press 2002
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During the seven years of British occupation that spanned the American Revolution, communities conventionally depicted as hostile opponents were, in fact, in frequent contact. "In this wonderfully well-written book, Van Buskirk unearths a wealth of... >
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Great Fortune: The Epic Of Rockefeller Center
by Daniel Okrent
Publisher: Viking 2003
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Everything about the conception and creation of Rockefeller Center was outsized and wildly improbable. Launched in the teeth of the worst depression in American history, the most ambitious construction project since the Pyramids was the unintended result... >
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Great Mayor: Fiorello La Guardia And The Making Of The City Of New York
by Alyn Brodsky
Publisher: St. Martin's Press 2003
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In The Great Mayor, author Alyn Brodsky presents the first comprehensive and accessible biography of Fiorello H. La Guardia. Prior to becoming New York’s pre-eminent mayor, La Guardia was a distinguished U.S. congressman, a commander of the U.S. air... >
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How East New York Became A Ghetto
by Walter Thabit
Publisher: New York University Press 2003
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In response to the riots of the mid-'60s, Walter Thabit was hired to work with the community of East New York to develop a plan for low- and moderate-income public housing. In the years that followed, he experienced first-hand the forces that had... >
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Jim Crow New York: A Documentary History Of Race And Citizenship, 1777-1877
by David Nathaniel Gellman, David Quigley
Publisher: New York University Press 2003
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"With so many document collections aimed at teaching scholars and students about slavery and race relations in the nineteenth-century South, it is refreshing and enlightening to read a collection that reminds us of the northern side of the... >
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LEARNING TO GOVERN: MY LIFE IN NEW YORK POLITICS, FROM HELL GATE TO CITY HALL
by Peter F. Vallone
Publisher: Richard Altschuler & Associates, Inc 2005
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From his vantage point deep in the Democratic Party machinery and as the longtime Speaker of the City Council of New York City, Vallone delivers a detailed view of the complex workings of Big Apple politics from the 1970s through 2001. A deft mix of the... >
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Napoleon Of New York: Mayor Fiorello La Guardia
by H. Paul Jeffers
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons 2002
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Fiorello La Guardia was short of stature, but big of heart. This cigar-puffing, roly-poly mayor with a squeaky voice was affectionately nicknamed "The Little Flower" and "Hizzoner" by those who adored him. Yet those who worked beside him and knew him... >
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Origins Of Women's Activism: New York And Boston, 1797-1840
by Anne M Boylan
Publisher: University of North Carolina Press 2002
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Tracing the roots of women's voluntary activism in the decades following the Revolution, Boylan examines over 70 organizations founded in New York and Boston and led by women from across the spectrum: Protestant, Catholic, and Jewish; African American... >
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Preserving New York: Winning the Right to Protect a City’s Landmarks
by Anthony C. Wood
Publisher: Routledge Press 2007
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Anthony C. Wood, a preservation activist, historian, teacher and grant maker, has published PRESERVING NEW YORK: Winning the Right to Protect a City’s Landmarks (Routledge Press, October 2007.) Wood, Executive Director of the Ittleson Foundation... >
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The Progressive Housewife: Community Activism In Suburban Queens, 1945-1965
by Sylvie Murray
Publisher: University of Pennsylvania Press 2003
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Fictional characters, such as June Cleaver, and criticism of suburban domestic passivity, notably Betty Friedan's The Feminine Mystique, have profoundly shaped our popular and intellectual view of the immediate postwar decade. It is this image of... >
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Ready For Revolution: The Life And Struggles Of Stokely Carmichael (Kwame Ture)
by Stokely Carmichael, Michael Thelwell
Publisher: Scribner 2003
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Head of the Student Non-Violent Coordinating Committee. Honorary prime minister of the Black Panther Party. Bestselling author. Stokely Carmichael (Kwame Ture) is an American legend, one whose work as a civil rights leader fundamentally altered the... >
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Rescuing The World: The Life And Times Of Leo Cherne
by Andrew F Smith
Publisher: State University of New York Press 2002
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Leo Cherne's life brimmed with paradox and improbability. He was born in the Bronx to a poor, immigrant, Jewish family, and yet rose to the heights of economic and political power in WASP America. A successful entrepreneur and an unofficial advisor to... >
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Rothstein: The Life, Times, And Murder Of The Criminal Genius Who Fixed The 1919 World Series
by David Pietrusza
Publisher: Carroll & Graf Publishers ; 2003
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A colorful biography that brings to life the seedy underworld denizens of Jazz Age New York City and its unrivaled kingpin, the model for Damon Runyon's Nathan Detroit. History remembers Arnold Rothstein as the man who fixed the 1919 World Series, an... >
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Scotty: James B. Reston And The Rise And Fall Of American Journalism
by John F Stacks
Publisher: Little, Brown 2003
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When President Kennedy finished a difficult meeting with Soviet leader Nikita Khrushchev, the first person he talked to was not one of his advisers, his vice president, or his wife. Walking out of the meeting, Kennedy spoke first with James B. Reston... >
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Second Founding: New York City, Reconstruction And The Making Of American Democracy
by David Quigley
Publisher: Hill and Wang 2004
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At the close of the Civil War, Americans found themselves drawn into a new conflict, one in which the basic shape of the nation's government had to be rethought and new rules for the democratic game had to be established. In this superb new study, David... >
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South Bronx Rising: The Rise, Fall, And Resurrection Of An American City
by Jill Jonnes, Jill Jonnes
Publisher: Fordham University Press 2002
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Jill Jonness recounting of the rise, fall, and resurrection of the Bronx has become a classic of urban history. In this new edition, she describes in a new final chapter the extraordinary and monumental rebuilding of the borough by the grass-roots groups... >
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State Of The Union: New York And The Civil War
by Harold Holzer
Publisher: Fordham University Press and New York State Archives Partnership Trust 2002
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This book pays long-needed attention to the neglected subject of New York's role in the Civil War with a series of compelling essays by top Civil War historians. Chapters focus on such diverse subjects as changing race and gender relations on the home... >
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The Streets Were Paved with Gold
by Ken Auletta
Publisher: Vintage Books 1980
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An thorough examination of the myriad reasons behind the very very near financial collapse of New York City in the late Nineteen-seventies.
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Taking The Train: How Graffiti Art Became An Urban Crisis In New York City
by Joe Austin
Publisher: Columbia University Press 2002
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In the 1960s and early 1970s, young people in New York City radically altered the tradition of writing their initials on neighborhood walls. Influenced by the widespread use of famous names on billboards, in neon, in magazines, newspapers, and... >
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Tilting At Mills: Green Dreams, Dirty Dealings, And The Corporate Squeeze
by Lis Harris
Publisher: Houghton Mifflin 2003
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It is New York City in 1992. Unaware of the heartbreak he will encounter, the veteran environmentalist Allen Hershkowitz proposes developing a major recycled-paper mill in the city. He's tired of being outgunned too often by industry lobbyists in... >
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Tough Liberal: Albert Shanker and the Battles over Schools, Unions, Race, and Democracy
by Richard D. Kahlenberg
Publisher: Columbia University Press 2007
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Albert Shanker lived the lives of several men bound into one. In his early years, he was the "George Washington of the teaching profession," helping to found modern teacher unionism. During the 1980s, as head of the American Federation of Teachers,... >
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Waterfront Revolts: New York And London Dockworkers, 1946-61
by Colin J Davis
Publisher: University of Illinois Press 2003
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During the decade that followed the end of World War II, American and English dockworkers undertook a series of militant revolts against their employers, their governments, and even their union leaderships. In this in-depth comparative study. Colin J.... >
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We Took The Streets: Fighting For Latino Rights With The Young Lords
by Miguel Melendez, Jose Torres
Publisher: St. Martin's Press 2003
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The Young Lords were one of the most provocative and controversial organizations to arise during the tumult of the late 1960s. Inspired by the wave of protest movements sweeping the country, and the world, as well as organizations like the Black... >
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When Harlem Nearly Killed King: The 1958 Stabbing Of Martin Luther King, Jr. / Hugh Pearson
by Hugh Pearson
Publisher: Seven Stories Press 2002
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In 1958, Dr. Martin Luther King was stabbed by a deranged black woman in Harlem, and then saved at Harlem Hospital, where the head of surgery was an acclaimed African-American. As Pearson captures the historical moment, here in the Northern cities many... >
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White Boy: A Memoir
by Mark Naison
Publisher: Temple University Press 2002
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For our generation, writes Fordham University African-American studies professor Naison, part of becoming American was becoming culturally black.' In this forthright and thoughtful memoir, Naison (Communists in Harlem During the Depression), who became,... >
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