Ethnic Chicago: A Multicultural Portrait
This award-winning study of ethnic life in Chicago richly details the various peoples and ethnic institutions in America's heartland city. This newly revised and expanded edition also includes chapters on African-American migration, Chatham, Latino Chicago, the Chinese in Chicago, Asian Indians, Korean-Americans, the new entrepreneurial immigrants, and the Swedes. There is also a new six-chapter section that examines saloons, sports, crime, churches, neighborhoods, and cemeteries.
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German American Ethnic and Cultural Identity from 1890 Onward
A Community Created Chicago Swedes 18801950
The Jews of Chicago From Shtetl to Suburb
Polish Chicago Survival through Solidarity
Ukrainian Chicago The Making of a Nationality Group in America
Chicagos Italians A Survey of the Ethnic Factor 18501990
Japanese Americans Melting into the AllAmerican Melting Pot
Asian Indians in Chicago Growth and Change in a Model Minority
Koreans of Chicago The New Entrepreneurial Immigrants
The Ethnic Saloon A Public Melting Pot
Ethnic Crime The Organized Underworld of Early 20th Century Chicago
The Ethnic Church
Chicagos Ethnic Neighborhoods The Myth of Stability and the Reality of Change
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arrived Association Avenue Beaubien became began bishop Bohemian Catholic Church Cemetery Census century Chicago area Chicago Historical Society Chicagoans Chinatown Chinese Chinese Americans city's Clan Clan na Gael congregations Courtesy Cubans culture Democratic district dominated early Eastern economic established ethnic groups European German German-American ghetto Greek immigrants Hispanic Hull House Illinois immigrants industrial institutions Irish Italian Americans Japanese Americans Jewish Jews John Kinzie Kantowicz Korean labor land language large numbers leaders League lived major Maxwell Street Mexican Migration moved nationalist Negro neighborhoods newcomers North Side organized Orthodox Papers parishes Park percent Poles Polish Polish Americans political population Potawatomi priests Protestant Puerto Ricans racial religious residents Saint saloons social South Side southern suburbs success Swedes Swedish synagogue tion town traditional Ukraine Ukrainian United urban West Side women workers World York
Page 17 - And it is time to go, to bid farewell to one's own self, and find an exit from the fallen self.
Page 27 - The village presents no cheering prospect, as, notwithstanding its antiquity, it consists of but few huts, inhabited by a miserable race of men, scarcely equal to the Indians from whom they are descended. Their log or bark houses are low, filthy and disgusting, displaying not the least trace of comfort...
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Doing Business in Minority Markets: Black and Korean Entrepreneurs in ...
Robert Mark Silverman
No preview available - 2000