2 edition of Boston Catholics and modern American culture, 1900-1920 found in the catalog.
Boston Catholics and modern American culture, 1900-1920
Paula Marie Kane
|Statement||by Paula Marie Kane.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xix, 353 leaves.|
|Number of Pages||353|
Boston Catholics and Modern American Culture, , by Paula Marie Kane, Bound by the Spirit, Found on the Journey: The Methodist Women’s Campaign for Southern Civil Rights, , by Alice G. Knotts, Boundless Courtyard, The: Palestinian Israelis and the Politics of Uncertainty, by Davida Rachel Wood, The arrival of destitute and desperate Catholics, many of whom spoke only Irish or a smattering of English, played out very differently. Suspicious of the majority Anglo-American-Protestants (a historically-based trait that was reciprocated), and limited by a language barrier, illiteracy and lack of skills, this wave of Irish immigrants sought refuge among their own kind.
Society and Culture, American Identity The West referred to much of the land west of the Appalachians as well as sections of the Great Plains. The West was the unsettled area that stretched to the western coast of North America and offered the opportunity to expand the nation's borders, allowing settlers to move west and settle there. Ku Klux Klan members parading along Pennsylvania Ave. in Washington, D.C., Aug. 18, MPI/Hulton Archive/Getty Images; The 19th-century Klan was originally organized as a social club by Confederate veterans in Pulaski, Tennessee, in They apparently derived the name from the Greek word kyklos, from which comes the English “circle”; “Klan” was added for the sake of alliteration. Social historians of American Catholicism will find in it a partial confirmation of and a frequently instructive supplement to Paula Kane's recent Separatism and BRIEF NOTICES1 49 Subculture: Boston Catholicism, Robert E. Sullivan (St. John's Seminary, Brighton, Massachusetts) Wood, Diana (Ed.). Martyrs and : Robert E. Sullivan.
After the Great Famine struck the potato fields of Ireland in the s, Irish immigration to America took on a strikingly different character. The famine Irish were not the Protestant, relatively well-to-do immigrants who had assimilated seamlessly into American society for nearly a century. Save 40% on our new and recent books in Catholic Studies — and on any UNC Press print book. Plus, if your order totals $ or more, shipping is free! Remember to enter promo code 01REL40 at checkout! Kelly vitae. 6. Review of Material Christianity: Religion and Popular Culture in America by Colleen McDannell in the Journal of Social History (Summer ): Review of Separatism and Subculture: Boston Catholicism , by Paula M. Kane in the Journal of Social History (December ).. Review of Remaking America: Public Memory, Commemoration, and Patriotism in the.
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