The Transplanted: A History of Immigrants in Urban America (Interdisciplinary Studies in History)

!!> PDF ✪ The Transplanted: A History of Immigrants in Urban America (Interdisciplinary Studies in History) ✑ Author John Bodnar –
  • Paperback
  • 320 pages
  • The Transplanted: A History of Immigrants in Urban America (Interdisciplinary Studies in History)
  • John Bodnar
  • English
  • 23 September 2018
  • 9780253204165

About the Author: John Bodnar

Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the The Transplanted: A History of Immigrants in Urban America (Interdisciplinary Studies in History) book, this is one of the most wanted John Bodnar author readers around the world.

The Transplanted: A History of Immigrants in Urban America (Interdisciplinary Studies in History)An Excellent Broad Overview Journal Of Social History Powerfully Argued Moses Rischin Imaginative And Soundly Based ChoiceHighly Recommended Library Journal An Outstanding Major Contribution To The Literature On Immigration History History A Very Important New Synthesis Of American Immigration History Journal Of American Ethnic History A State Of The Art Discussion, Impressively Encyclopaedic The Transplanted Is A Tour De Force, And A Fitting Summation To Bodnar S Own Prolific, Creative, And Insightful Writings On Immigrants Journal Of Interdisciplinary HistoryA Major Survey Of The Immigrant Experience Between 1830 And 1930, This Book Has Implications For All Students And Scholars Of American Social History.

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10 thoughts on “The Transplanted: A History of Immigrants in Urban America (Interdisciplinary Studies in History)

  1. Dan Gorman says:

    Exhaustively researched but slow going from a narrative standpoint, Bodnar s book is a solid introduction to American urban immigration If you want to learn about immigrants settling in the countryside, then you should l...

  2. Skjam! says:

    This volume, written in the 1980s, is a survey of patterns of immigration into urban areas of the United States between 1830 1930 approximately It covers those who came to stay, those who just came to get a nest egg to improve life in their home country, and those who intended to go back but just never got around to it Mr Bodnar was and still is a professor of history at Indiana University.The general theme of this book seems to be it s complicated The immigrant experience was not uniform, with their reactions and outcomes varying considerably depending on their initial motivations for emigration, the areas they came from, their initial social class and starting capital, and what part of America they ended up in Trying to fit the immigrants into a single narrative that fits a particular philosophy doesn t really work, according to Professor Bodnar.It s pretty dry stuff, starting with a chapter on the countries immigrants came from and focusing on when various regions had their largest numbers go This isn t a bo...

  3. Miriam Borenstein says:

    John Bodnar s 1985 work, The Transplanted, assembles and synthesizes a great deal of comparative immigrant histories presenting a new image of the American immigrant Bodnar s image of immigrant communities pushes beyond the uprooted masses of Handlin and the relocated ethnics of Vecoli, identifying and illuminating a pragmatic, self assured class defined and culturally imported immigrant culture Capitalism, Bodnar argues, cannot be ignored as the driving force of industrialization and the motivator for the movement of people in the homelands of the immigrants as they set out to new lands Transportation networks and urbanization created the need for emigration from multiple destinations helping to underscore the clearly inadequate pull factor of American immigration As skilled jobs diminished in home countries entire family networks moved, creating horizontal work opportunity while maintaining strong familial networks Acceptance of the capitalist world, in large part such as the wage economy was imported with the newcomers from the home country, who were not clinging to the past as Handlin argued , but forging into the present As will happen in a capitalist system, new immigrant groups fragmented upon arrival Some acquired wealth and power and emerged from the lower class as they entered middle class American society Previous immigration historians ...

  4. Hotavio says:

    A macro investigation of emigration Bodnar challenges accepted notions of immigration into America by focusing on conditions of the immigrant homelands, behaviors and social structures once immigrated The author is careful to avoid monolithic statements by backing up assertions with statistics He often provides the inevitable exceptions to his assertions The Transplanted could benefit from liberal use of charts and tables when dealing with statistical information Due to the lack of these, some of the information is rather dry Maps are rather ineffective in that they are hard to read and they could have been effective by including percentages of emigrants from that...

  5. Sepia Owl says:

    A fine synthesis of the immigration process to America as an adjustment to capitalism An important theme that is neglected by so many other historians Most emphasis on European immigrants between the 1880s and 1930s, but does look back further and includes Japanese and Mexican American experience A very sound refutation of the We c...

  6. Jenny says:

    Even though its a bit dryif your grandparents, great grandparents, etc emigrated to this country especially from Europe I think you ll get a lot out of this book By portraying immigrant populations during the ...

  7. Suvi says:

    North American Studies

  8. Sharone says:

    My one word review dry.

  9. Catherine says:

    I registered a book at