Author: Bailey, Beth
Published: Harvard University Press, 1999.
In the 1960s American society and political institutions experienced fundamental changes. In contrast to general studies or local studies that focus on such places as Berkeley, San Francisco, or Greenwich Village, Beth Bailey examines how life and behavior in Lawrence, Kansas was transformed by the sixties. The author examines the social and cultural life of Lawrence, Kansas and argues that the social changes and sexual revolution that reshaped American life are more complicated than is generally believed. This is an essential book for those wishing to understand the roots of contemporary American society.
live streaming schedule & on demand videos
|Beef State: Sibbitt's Cat Story||How one Nebraska rancher, John Sibbitt, got through the worst blizzard in recorded history, the...|
|Beef State: World War II||With its entry into World War II, the United States faced a huge problem in assuring an adequate...|
|Beef State: Genetics||As early as the 1870s, Nebraska ranchers knew that genetics were important. As their markets...|
|Beef State: Mechanization on Ranches||By 1925, beef production had been greatly reformed. Watch how the mechanization of ranches affected...|
|Beef State: Refrigeration & the Stockyards||Technology and innovation dramatically changed beef in the first quarter of the 20th century....|
|Beef State: Richards & Land Fraud||Ranchers' refusal to remove their fences enraged President Roosevelt, who ordered legal action. In...|
|Beef State: Birth of the Omaha Stockyards||In 1882, Wyoming rancher Alexander Swan came to Omaha to convince investors to start a stockyards....|
|Beef State: Widows & Orphans||Some ranchers acquired land by artfully using a provision of the amended Homestead Act that allowed...|
|Beef State: Homesteaders v. Cattlemen||Some Nebraska ranchers could use trespass laws to keep homesteaders from reaching their land,...|
|Beef State: Homesteaders||Life was quite grueling for homesteading farmers in Nebraska, a land with a relatively small yearly...|