Bibliography

Oral History Project Links:

Rosie The Riveter WWII American Homefront Project  at the University of California Berkeley

Southern Oral History Project  at the University of North Carolina

Rosie The Riveter Trust  through the National Parks Service

The Oral History Project of the Vietnam Archive  at Texas Tech University

The Real Rosie The Riveter Project  at New York Univeristy

Printed Sources:

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Bailey, Martha and William Collins. “The Wage Gains of African-American Women in the 1940s.” The Journal of Economic History 66 (2007) 737-777.

Bentley, Amy. Eating for Victory: Food Rationing and the Politics of Domesticity. University of Illinois Press: 1998.

Brandt, Nat. Harlem at War: The Black Experience in WWII. New York: Syracuse University Press, 1996.

Cahill, William M. Technology Not Realized: Army Air Forces Radar Employment in the Early Pacific War. Air Power History 56, no. 2, (2009) 14-27

Carlson, Peter. “The Happiest Day in American History.” American History 45 (August 2010) 50-57.

Cohen, Stan. V is for Victory: America’s Home Front during World War II. Missoula: Pictorial Histories Publishing Co., 1991.

Collins, William. “African-American Economic Mobility in the 1940s: A Portrait from the Palmer Survey.” The Journal of Economic History 60 (2000) 756-781.

Colman, Penny. Rosie the Riveter: Women working on the Home Front in World War II. Crown Publishers. 1995.

Costello, John. Virtue Under Fire: How World War II Changed Our Social Attitudes. Boston: Little, Brown, and Company, 1985.

Damaske, Sarah. For the Family? How Class and Gender Shape Women’s Work. New York: Oxford University Press, 2011.

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Dixon, H. “Douglas’ A3D Skywarrior — known as the ‘Whale’ — was created in response to a tough design challenge.” Aviation History 14, no. 1 (September 2003) 12-17.

Duis, Perry R. “No Time for Privacy: World War II and Chicago’s Families” in The War in American Culture: Society and Consciousness During World War II, eds Lewis Erenberg and Susan Hirsch. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1996.

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Erenberg, Lewis A., Susan E. Hirsch, eds. The War in American Culture: Society and Consciousness during World War II. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 1996.

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Feingold, Henry L. A Time for Searching: Entering the Mainstream 1920-1945. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1992.

Feingold, Henry L., “Crisis and Response: American Jewish Leadership during the Roosevelt Years.” Modern Judaism, Volume 8, Number 2, May, 1988.

Furdell, William J. “The Great Falls Home Front during World War II.” Montana: The Magazine of Western History 48, no. 4 (1998) 63-75.

Gadney, Max. “Silent Wings Over Normandy.” World War II 24, no. 2 (July 2009) 62-63.

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Haas, Darrin. “Still Shocking.” National Guard 66, no. 10, (October 2012) 38-41.

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Harris, Mark, Franklin Mitchell, and Steven Schechter. The Homefront: American During World War II. New York: G.P. Putnam’s Sons, 1984.

Harris, Mark Jonathan, Franklin D. Mitchell, Steven J. Schechter. “Rosie the Riveter Remembers.” American Heritage 35, no. 2 (February 1984) 94.

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Horten, Gerd. Radio Goes to War: The Cultural Politics of Propaganda During World War II. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2002.

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Imble, James J. “The Home as Battlefront: Femininity, Gendered Spheres, and the 1943 Women in National Service Campaign.” Women’s Studies In Communication 34, no. 1 (May 2011) 84-103.

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Kersten, Andrew. “African Americans AND World War II.” OAH Magazine of History 25 (2002) 13-17.

Kirk, Robert Wm. “Getting in the Scrap: The Mobilization of American Children in World War II.” Journal of Popular Culture 29 (Summer 1995) 222- 233.

Leff, Mark H. “The Politics of Sacrifice on the American Home Front in World War II.” The Journal of American History 77, no. 4 (1991) 1296-1318.

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Lingeman, Richard. Don’t You Know There’s A War On?: The American Home Front, 1941-1945. New York: Thunder’s Mouth Press, 2003.

Lipstadt, Deborah E. “Beyond Belief: The American Press and the Coming of the Holocaust 1933-1945.” Free Press, 1986.

Litoff, Judy, and David C. Smith. “‘Since You Went Away’: The World War II letters of Barbara Wooddall Taylor.” Women’s Studies 17 (January 1990) 249-276.

Litoff, Judy, and David C. Smith. “‘Since You Went Away’: The War Letters of America’s Women.” History Today 41 (December 1991) 20-27.

Litoff, Judy Barrett, and David C. Smith. “U.S. women on the home front in World War II.” Historian 57, no. 2 (Winter95 1995) 349.

Loew, Patty. “The Back of the Homefront: Black and American Indian Women in Wisconsin during World War II.” The Wisconsin Magazine of History 82 (1998-1999) 82-101

Lovelace, Maryann. “Facing Change in Wartime Philadelphia: The Story of the Philadelphia Uso.” Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography 123, no. 3 (July 1, 1999) 143-175.

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May, Elaine Tyler. Homeward bound: American families in the Cold War era. New York: Basic Books, 1988.

May, Lary. “Making the American Consensus: The Narrative of Conversion and Subversion in World War II Films”. in The War in American Culture: Society and Consciousness During World War II. eds Lewis Erenberg and Susan Hirsch. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1996.

McLaughlin, Robert L. We’ll always have the movies: American cinema during World War II. The University Press of Kentucky. 2006.

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Murray, Melissa. “When War Is Work: The G.I. Bill, Citizenship, and the Civic Generation.” California Law Review. (August 2008) 967-998.

Nash, Gerald. The Great Depression and World War II: Organizing American, 1933-1945. New York:St. Martin’s Press, 1979.

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Reiss, Matthias. “Bronzed Bodies behind Barbed Wire: Masculinity and the Treatment of German Prisoners of War in the United States during World War II.” The Journal of Military History 69 (April 2005) 475-504.

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Sarna, Jonathan D. and Jonathan Golden, “The American Jewish Experience in the Twentieth Century: Antisemitism and Assimilation.” The National Humanities Center, Brandeis University, 2000.

Shapiro, Edward S., “World War II and American Jewish Identity,” Modern Judaism, Volume 10, Number 1, Oxford University Press. (February 1990) Pg. 65-84.

Silverstein, Christine M. “From the Front Lines to the Home Front: A History of the Development of Psychiatric Nursing in the U.S. During the World War II Era.” Issues In Mental Health Nursing 29, no. 7 (July 2008) 719-737.

Simmons, Christina. Making marriage modern: women’s sexuality from the Progressive Era to World War II. Oxford University Press. 2009.

Short, K. R. M. “Mass Media and World War II.” Historical Journal Of Film, Radio & Television 5, no. 1 (March 1985) 85-108.

Sorel, Nancy C. The women who wrote the war: the compelling story of the path-breaking woman war correspondents of World War II. New York. Arcade Publishing, 1999.

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Stewart, Jennifer Nichols. “Wacky Times: An Analysis of the WAC in World War II and its effects on Women.” International Social Sciences Review 75 (2000) 26-37.

Sweeney, Michael S. Secrets of Victory: The Office of Censorship and the American Press and Radio in World War II. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2001.

Tashiian, Dickran. “Art, World War II, and the Home Front.” American Literary History 8, no. 4 (1996) 715-727.

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Wansink, Brian. “Changing Eating Habits on the Home Front: Lost Lessons from World War II Research” Journal of Public Policy & Marketing. 21, No. 1 (2002) 90-99.

Ward, Barbara McLean, ed. “Produce & Conserve, Share & Play Square: The Grocer and the Consumer on the Home-Front Battlefield During World War II.” Portsmouth: University Press of New England. 1994.

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Yellin, Emily. Our mother’s war: American women at home and at the front during World War II. Free Press. 2004.

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