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Bibliography Primary Sources 1. Bliven, Bruce. Flapper Jane. New Republic 9 Sept. 1925: n. pag. Print.

Flapper Jane by Bruce Bliven is a very wonderful and informative article about Flapper life, why they dress the way they do, and how modern is starting to appear in the 1920s. This article, unlike some flapper articles, answers questions of what the women felt at the time, and is very useful in research. 2. Bourke-White, Margaret. People enjoying themselves at a speakeasy. 1933. JPEG file. This photo shows vividly what a speakeasy was like, and illustrates why the people attended to the speakeasies. 3. Cartoon depicting a woman refusing the end of Prohibition. N.d. Blogspot. Web. 11 Jan. 2012. <http://larrycoffin.blogspot.com/2009/03/no-rumfor-me.html>. This cartoon shows how much some conservatives were happy with the illegal alcohol, as long as the law states that liqueur is outlawed. 4. Chicago Tribune. Speakeasy-type door. 20th century. KPBS. Web. 15 Jan. 2012. <http://www.kpbs.org/news/2011/sep/30/prohibition-nationscofflaws/>. While this photo does not tell much, it is a perfect example of what the entrance of the speakeasy is like. Not necessarily clean or neat, the entrance is very secretive and the person at the door has to confirm who the visitor is, fearing that the police would come. 5. Day Dresses in 1920s. N.d. 1920s Fashion & Music. Web. 8 Jan. 2012. <http://www.1920s-fashion-and-music.com/1920s-fashion.html>. This is a colored pictures of what flappers wore. A good, small picture that shows a lot about the culture in the 1920s. 6. Flappers dancing to the Charleston. 20th century. eHow. Web. 14 Jan. 2012. <http://www.ehow.com/way_5432041_charleston-dancesteps.html>. Flappers danced to inappropriate dances at speakeasies. This photo captures the moment of joy and happiness as they do so.

7. A group dancing. 20th century. Blogspot. Web. 15 Jan. 2012. <http://bryan-bbever.blogspot.com/2010/05/american-dream.html>. This photo shows many people dancing at a speakeasy. Society modernized as they partied and developed new ways of dance. 8. Library of Congress. Member of the House dances the Charleston. 20th century. Diamond Dame. Web. 16 Jan. 2012. <http://www.diamonddame.com/2009/07/1920s-dance-crazecharleston.html>. Though many were against the inappropriate dances such as the Charleston, many enjoyed it, even a member of the House. 9. Men boldly drinking in front of camera. 20th century. Wordpress. Web. 15 Jan. 2012. <http://iaanhughes.com/2011/12/05/jumping-on-the-wagona-drinking-mans-guide-to-prohibition-era-music/>. Some people no longer fear the Prohibition, as they know police couldnt do anything about it, as it lacked public support. The men in this picture freely drink in front of the camera and share their opinion about the Prohibition 10. Men parading for repeal of Prohibition. 20th century. Rowells Apush history. Web. 11 Jan. 2012. <https://rowellsapushistory.wikispaces.com/Prohibition+in+the+1920 %27s>. Many people were against the Prohibition, especially the men. They would protest in the streets with large signs. 11. Mens and Ladies Fashion. 20th century. Chicago: The Roarin 20s. Web. 10 Jan. 2012. <http://chicagotheroarin20s.tripod.com/the1920s.html>. Showed what fashion was like in the 1920s. Though the photo is not very clear on the ladies fashion, as you dont see below the knees, it is still a good example with the bobbed hair and all. 12. National Photo Company Collection. Office women with typewriters. 20th century. Shorpy. Web. 16 Jan. 2012. <http://www.shorpy.com/node/5535?size=_original>. Womens roles also changed greatly during the 1920s. They started to work outside of home.

13. Newspaper headline of bribe witness. N.d. William C Whitbeck. Web. 14 Jan. 2012. <http://williamcwhitbeck.com/history>. The newspaper clipping shows how many people were corrupt and bribed. Anyone who witnesses the bribe is killed to keep silent. At these times, the streets were dangerous and full of mobsters. 14. Page, Ellen Welles. A Flappers Appeal to Parents. Outlook 6 Dec. 1922: n. pag. Print. This article on flappers proved to be very useful as it tells that not all flappers are crazy and out drinking and partying, and what parents (the elder) reactions are to them. This article is very accurate and similar to Me and My Two Flapper Daughters by Saunders. 15. People socializing at the Speakeasy. N.d. A Continuous Lean. Web. 16 Jan. 2012. <http://www.acontinuouslean.com/2009/07/23/life-archivenew-york-speakeasies/>. Many people spent their free time in speakeasies socializing. This picture captures that moment as people are discussing something inside the speakeasy. 16. Photograph of Newspaper clipping. N.d. NYCGin. Web. 13 Jan. 2012. <http://www.nycgin.com/>. Many people were upset when the Prohibition was passed. Here America votes dry as printed in the newspaper. 17. Police around confiscated moonshine. N.d. Pbworks. Web. 13 Jan. 2012. <http://linderushist.pbworks.com/w/page/30736334/Gangsters%207>. In this photo shows how though some police tries to enforce the 18th Amendment, many do not get support. However some still succeed, but barely interrupts the alcohol trade. 18. Saunders, W. O. Me and My Flapper Daughters. American Magazine Aug. 1927: n. pag. Print. This article informs what parents think, such as another article has done, and is very relatable of the parents whose children has suddenly gone wild with the new fashion and modern way of life. There was no language I didnt understand, though the type was hard to read. 19. Speakeasy Bar. 20th century. PlosBlogs. Web. 14 Jan. 2012.

<http://blogs.plos.org/speakeasyscience/2010/12/31/at-the-prohibitionbar/>. In this photo there is a bar tender at his speakeasy. This photo shows the vast amount of alcohol circulating among the United States even though the Prohibition is still in effect. 20. Two Flappers. N.d. 1920s Fashion & Music. Web. 8 Jan. 2012. <http://www.1920s-fashion-and-music.com/1920s-fashion.html>. Two flappers sitting on a railing shows perfectly their whole-body fashion. This photo is very useful as it includes a full attire. 21. Women supporting Prohibition. 20th century. Blogspot. Web. 9 Jan. 2012. <http://thamanjimmy.blogspot.com/2010_11_01_archive.html>. Women were big supporters of the Prohibition. In this photo women protest against it as they declare that they will not marry men if they continue to drink. Secondary Sources 22. The 18th Amendment. Albany Edu. N.p., n.d. Web. 24 Oct. 2011. <http://www.albany.edu/~wm731882/18th_amendment_final.html>. This source briefly describes the Eighteenth Amendment (what it is) and also a little before the Prohibition. As a whole this source is not very useful, in contrast to Anxious Decades by Michael E. Parrish, as it has too many quotes that were not cited or explained and little information that were important. 23. Aaseng, Nathan. The Crash of 1929. San Diego: Lucent Books, 2001. Print. World History Series. This source briefly states the improvements and inventions before 1929, and continues to discuss thoroughly the Crash and life afterwards. The vocabulary is easy to understand, like America and the Jazz Age by Fon W. Boardman Jr., and is very informative, however, the information I wanted was only in the introduction and first chapter. 24. Berman, R. B. Ratification of Dry Law Repeal Breaks Record. Seattle Post-Intelligencer 6 Dec. 1993: n. pag. Print. This newspaper article

describes life in Seattle after the repeal of the Eighteenth Amendment, but does not contain a lot of specific historical events. It does however describe the mood and sudden end to the craziness of illegal alcohol, and shows how life became less chaotic after the repeal. 25. The Birth of A Speakeasy. Maverick Theater. N.p., n.d. Web. 17 Nov. 2011. <http://www.mavericktheater.com/html/speakeasy.html>. This resource is wonderful and describes a lot about the speakeasies and flapperhood. I use this website often to verify my research. 26. Boardman, Fon W., Jr. America and the Jazz Age. New York: Henry Z. Walck, 1968. Print. America and the Jazz Age by Fon W. Boardman Jr. is a very detailed and informative book that relates wonderfully to my topic, the Prohibition. It addresses both sides of the issue, like Anxious Decades by Michael E. Parrish, and is very detailed about the facts and what the 1920s really were. 27. Bowen, Erza. This Fabulous Century: 1910-1920. Vol. 2. Alexandria: TimeLife, n.d. Print. This Fabulous Century. Though this book is very useful, the other book in this series, This Fabulous Century: 1920-1930 is more informative. The language is easy to understand and tells a lot about the lifestyle. 28. - - -. This Fabulous Century: 1920-1930. Vol. 3. Alexandria: Time-Life, n.d. Print. This Fabulous Century. This book is more useful than This Fabulous Century: 1910-1920, which comes before it in the series. It focuses a lot on the Prohibition till the Repeal of the 18th Amendment. The language is easy to understand and very informative. 29. Collier, Christopher, and James Lincoln Collier. Progressivism, the Great Depression, and the New Deal. Tarrytown: Benchmark, 2001. Print. The Drama of American History. This book was very useful and informative about social life and the ups and downs in the 1920s. Like America and the Jazz Age by Fon W. Boardman Jr., this book does not skip over the darker parts or unhappy, less interesting periods of time during the 1920s.

30. - - -. The Rise of the Cities. Tarrytown: Benchmark, 2001. Print. The Drama of American History. Though this source describes how cities rose and also suburbs, most of the information in there I felt it was unnecessary for my research. Like The Crash of 1929 by Nathan Aaseng, the information I actually needed were only a couple of pages. The language and vocabulary is very easy to understand. 31. Cummins, D. Duane, and William Gee White. Contrasting Decades: The 1920s and 1930s. Encino, California: Benziger, 1972. Print. Inquiries into American History. Contrasting Decades: The 1920s and 1930s thoroughly tells the differences between the 1920s and the 1930s, and how the repeal of the Prohibition took major impact to the rest of America. Like America and the Jazz Age by Fon W. Boardman Jr., it was very detailed, but I found it a little wordy and some strange vocabulary. 32. Findling, John E., and Frank W. Thackeray. Events That Changed America in the Twentieth Century. Westport: Greenwood, 1996. Print. Events that Changed America. This book barely touched on the information I need and is therefore not useful, as most it skips the decade I am researching, the 1920s. Like Rise of the Cities by the Collier brothers, there were some but barely any useful information for me to use. 33. Gordon, Lois, and Alan Gordon. American Chronicle: Six Decades in American Life 1920-1980. Atheneum: Collier Macmillan, 1987. Print. This book goes in depth in every one of the sixth century, and has a longer introduction before every century, which was very useful. However after the introduction the book briefly describes every single year which I find tedious and uninformative, unlike more informative and concise books, such as Anxious Decades by Michael E. Parrish. 34. Jenkins, Alan. The Twenties. New York: Universe, 1974. Print. Many of the pictures in here portrays their lifestyle in the 1920s very vividly, however there are some weird vocabulary and is very wordy, making it difficult to finish reading. However the pictures relates to my theme,

the Prohibition, very well and is a great picture source. 35. Parrish, Michael E. Anxious Decades. New York: W.W. Norton & Company, 1992. Print. The Norton Twentieth Century America Series. A very thick book for two decades, this book is a little wordy on some parts but overall very concise and informative, like America and the Jazz Age by Fon W. Boardman Jr. It tells a lot about my topic, Prohibition, and helped me a lot with my research. 36. Prohibition. Eyewitness to History. N.p., n.d. Web. 28 Oct. 2011. <http://www.eyewitnesstohistory.com/snpmech2.htm>. This is a slightly more informative website, though it still lacks a lot of needed details (and has unwanted ones). However, it is much more informative and easy to read than the 18th Amendment website. 37. Rather, Dan, and Mark Sullivan. Our Times. New York: Charles Scribners Sons, 1954. Print. A very long but informative book about the 1920s and other decades. Like America and the Jazz Age by Fon W. Boardman Jr., I found this book very useful and well-written. 38. The Roaring Twenties. ProhibitionRepeal. N.p., n.d. Web. 25 Oct. 2011. <http://www.prohibitionrepeal.com/history/bb_roaring.asp>. A very informative website that describes the Prohibition, unlike the 18th Amendment website. There are lots of good quotes, however there is some language I am unfamiliar with. 39. Roaring Twenties. United States History. N.p., n.d. Web. 23 Oct. 2011. <http://www.u-s-history.com/pages/h1564.html>. A very useful website as it has sections of the Prohibitions effect on Fashion, government, etc. In contrast to other websites such as the Prohibition website, it has sections that breaks down the elements and has a broader view on the topic. 40. Sloat, Warren. 1929: America before the Crash. New York: Macmillan Puclishing, 1979. Print. This book is not very useful as it carries a novel-like way of telling history, and bits of information are very hard to find. However, it is informative like Anxious Decades and shows

what the gangsters were like in the 1920s. 41. Thornton, Mark. Alcohol Prohibition Was a Failure. CATO Institute. N.p., n.d. Web. 4 Nov. 2011. <http://www.cato.org/pub_display.php? pub_id=1017>. This is a more biased view of the Prohibition, but it did explain well what they thought on the Prohibition, and is one of the more informative website sources. The language is easy to read and relates to my topic directly. 42. The Twenties. Annenberg Learners. Annenberg Foundations, n.d. Web. 15 Oct. 2011. <http://www.learner.org/biographyofamerica/prog20/index.html>. A brief introduction of the Prohibition that I read first to get the gist of it. It is more informative than the 18th Amendment website, and the language is easy to read and understand. 43. Victorian Era dresses compared to Flapper. N.d. 1920s Fashion & Music. Web. 8 Jan. 2012. <http://www.1920s-fashion-and-music.com/1920sfashion.html>. A perfect contrast of two very different fashions. This shows how much the way of dressing changed during the 1920s, and how women were more free. 44. Wukovits, John F. The 1920s. San Diego: Greenhaven, 2000. Print. Americas Decades. This is a very informative and easy to understand book, like America and the Jazz Age by Fon W. Boardman Jr. It describes a lot o the lifestyle and improvements of the time and the excitement that was going on.