fraternalism


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Beito (2000) adduces one piece of evidence after another to show that in the first decades of the twentieth century, the poorest part of the population benefited the most from fraternalism.
The Knights advocated sensitive and nurturing fatherhood, sentimentalized men's emotional ties to women, and assumed a harmonious relationship between fraternalism and family.
Mary Ann Clawson, Constructing Brotherhood: Class, Gender, and Fraternalism (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1989), 131-35.
Despite such frustrations, Moccio's exploration of the historical patterns of union organization, fraternalism, race, and gender makes her book a very valuable contribution to labour studies.
Viviana Zelizer's observations about American fraternalism reflected the situation in Ontario: "Many fraternals failed, while others were beset with serious financial problems.
The brotherhoods' practice of fraternalism, moral uplift, and temperance figured as part of a craft-union strategy to control the market for railroad labor, positioning themselves as the sole suppliers of skilled and reliable railway labor.
Connell, Gender and Power: Society, the Person and Sexual Politics (Stanford, 1987); Kathy Peiss, Cheap Amusements: Working Class Women and Leisure in Turn-of-the-Century New York (Philadelphia, 1986); Mary Anne Clawson, Constructing Brotherhood: Class, Gender, and Fraternalism (Princeton, 1989).
The first part, Chapters One through Three, explores issues surrounding patriarchy, or, to use the term Miller more often favors, patriarchalism, and their replacement by fraternalism in the eighteenth-century revolutions.
Lewchuck, "Men and Monotony: Fraternalism as a Managerial Strategy at the Ford Motor Company," Journal of Economic History, 53, 4 (1993), 824-56; Martha May, "The Historical Problem of the Family Wage: The Ford Motor Company and the Five Dollar Day," Feminist Studies, 8 (Summer 1982), 399-424.
Rotundo, American Manhood: Transformations in Masculinity from the Revolution to the Modern Era (New York 1993); Mark Carnes, Secret Rituals and Manhood in Victorian America (New Haven 1989); Mary Ann Clawson, Constructing Brotherhood: Class, Gender, and Fraternalism (Princeton 1989); Michael S.
The communal feeling of black fraternalism helps explain why in spite of a rising crime rate the poorest African-Americans didn't slip into the despair and social irresponsibility of an underclass.
Revamping our brand as 'the Fraternals' clarifies and amplifies our strengths for fraternalists, member societies, legislators, regulators and many people touched by the positive aspects of fraternalism.