Turning Points in the History of the South: Part 4 - The New Deal, WWII and the Emerging “New” South (Prerecorded)John Boles
The South has long been a region considered different from the rest of the nation, although in colonial days the South was precisely what promoters in England expected and wanted colonies to be and New England was the exception. But that all changed. This course examines developments that shaped the history and culture of the region.
Part IV: The New Deal, WWII and the Emerging “New” South
It would not be until the second quarter of the twentieth century that the national response to the Great Depression—what we call the New Deal—and then to the Second World War that processes were set underway that reshaped the South and made possible the far more prosperous, racially integrated, and culturally diverse region that we encounter today.
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This is Lecture 4 of 4: The New Deal, WWII and the Emerging “New” South
Other lectures in this series available for purchase include:
Lecture 1: Early Colonies and the Antebellum Years (Prerecorded)
Lecture 2: The Civil War Era (Prerecorded)
Lecture 3: Reconstruction Repercussions (Prerecorded)
Price is per student. Class tuition is non-refundable.