Walking to Work: Tramps in America, 1790-1935

By Eric H. Monkkonen | Go to book overview

The Contributors
Patricia Ferguson Clement is an assistant professor of history at Pennsylvania State University. She is the author of Welfare and Poverty in the Nineteenth-Century City ( 1984).
Patricia Cooper is a Drexel Fellow, Drexel University. Her publications include From Hand Craft to Mass Production: Men, Women, and Work Culture in American Cigar Factories, 1900-1919 ( 1984).
Michael Davis is an editor of the New Left Review in London. His book The Pope's Battalions ( 1984) deals with political Catholicism and the workers' movement.
Douglas Lamar Jones holds a J.D. degree from Harvard Law School. His publications include Village and Seaport: Migration and Society in Eighteenth-Century Massachusetts ( 1981) and Law in Colonial Massachusetts ( 1984).
Eric H. Monkkonen is a professor of history at the University of California, Los Angeles, and author of The Dangerous Class: Crime and Poverty in Columbus, Ohio, 1860-85 ( 1975) and Police in Urban America, 1860-1920 ( 1981).
John C. Schneider is an associate professor of history at the University of Nebraska--Lincoln. His publications include Detroit and the Problem of Order, 1830- 1880: A Geography of Crime, Riot and Policing( 1980).
Jules Tygiel is an associate professor of history at San Francisco State University and author of Baseball's Great Experiment: Jackie Robinson and His Legacy ( 1983).
Lynn Weiner is a faculty associate in the Department of History at Northwestern University and an instructor at Roosevelt University. Her books include Working Girl, Working Wife, Working Mother: Change in the Female Labor Force in the United States, 1820-1980 ( 1984).

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