From Mutual Aid to the Welfare State

From Mutual Aid to the Welfare State

During the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, more Americans belonged to fraternal societies than to any other kind of voluntary association, with the possible exception of churches. Despite the stereotypical image of the lodge as the exclusive domain of white men, fraternalism cut across race, class, and gender lines to include women, African Americans, and immigrants. Exploring the history and impact of fraternal societies in the United States, David… (more)

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Book Details  


Publisher: The University of North Carolina Press (June 19, 2003)

Page count: 336 pages

Language: English


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