"You Factory Folks who Sing this Rhyme Will Surely Understand": Culture, Ideology, and Action in the Gastonia Novels of Myra Page, Grace Lumpkin, and Olive Dargan
First published in 2007. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
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The Will to Win WorkingClass Culture and Resistance in Myra Pages Gathering Storm A Story of the Black Belt
You Factory Folks Who Sing This Rhyme Will Surely Understand Cultural Representations in To Make My Bread
Nothing Is Right but Everything Is Going to Be Pre and PostRevolutionary Culture in Olive Tilford Dargans Call Home the Heart and A Stone Came ...
aesthetic ain’t American Appalachian artistic Baker ballad believes Bonnie Bonnie’s bosses Bread Britt Call Home capitalist characters Communist context Cotton Mill culture Daily Worker Dargan depicts Derry earlier economic Emma Emma’s experience exploitation factory family’s farm fiction fight Gastonia novels Gastonia strike Gathering Storm Grace Grace Lumpkin Granpap Hardy’s Home the Heart Hugo’s hymns ideological industrial Ishma John Hardy John Stevens John’s Kirk labor later Les Misérables literary Little Mary Phagan lives Lumpkin Lumpkin’s novel Marge’s Marxist Mary Phagan McClure mill village Misérables Miss Dolly mother mountain narrative North Carolina oppression organizer outlaw Page’s poem political poor potential poverty preacher Prometheus radical readers reality religious rural Sacco and Vanzetti Serena Shelley’s shows singing social socialist song song’s Southern spirituals Stone Came Rolling story strikers struggle suggests tells textile workers texts There’s tion Uncle Uncle Ben union Valjean Wiggins working-class writing