Women at War with America: Private Lives in a Patriotic Era
Describes how World War II affected the lives of American women, and examines the challenges they faced in the military and as nurses, factory workers, volunteer workers, and homemakers
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Volunteer Worker or Housewife?
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American women black women blue-collar career Census centers Chicago civilian clerical College Corps Women's Reserve divorce Eleanor Roosevelt enlisted equal pay experience factory female girls Gluck Havighurst Hill and Boulding History homemakers hostile housewife housewives housing husbands Ibid income increased industry Interviews labor force labor market Ladies Home Journal leaders lives major male Marine Corps Women's marriage married women military million morale mothers Navy needed number of women officers paid Pearl Harbor percent Personnel plants poll postwar problems rates Record Group 44 Red Cross Report roles Rosie Rosie the Riveter rural segregated Servicemen's Wives sex segregation shortage skills social soldiers Statistical Abstract supervisors Survey Treadwell unions United University of Louisville urban V-J Day veterans volunteer Wacs wages wanted wartime Washington white-collar wife Williams College woman women workers Women's Army Corps Women's Bureau Bulletin World York