Notes
Introduction
1
Bulletin, 11 November 1905.
2
Keith Gandal, The Virtues of the Vicious, 13.
3
Carl Sandburg, Chicago Poems; Henry James, The American Scene; Lin
Tomko, Dancing Class, xvi.
4
D. C. Ripley, quoted in Toasts and Responses at the Banquet Given by
Chamber of Commerce of Pittsburgh, 27 May 1892, 69.
5
Barbara Melosh, Engendering Culture, 84; Gandal, The Virtues of the
cious, 71. Over two decades ago, Daniel Rodgers, in The Work Ethic in Industr
America, 1850–1920, xii, asked, ‘‘What happened to work values when work its
was radically remade?’’ Rodgers’s answer, that work values persisted with
newed potency in the United States yet became increasingly abstract and
moved from the realities of the workplace, underscored the social and politi
usefulness of anachronism.
6
William H. Sewell Jr., ‘‘The Concept(s) of Culture,’’ 51; Elizabeth Fa
Community of Suffering and Struggle, 74–75; Roy Rosenzweig, Eight Hours
What We Will, 75.
7
Sewell Jr., Logics of History, 172.
8
Lincoln Ste√ens, The Shame of the Cities, 1.
9
James C. Scott, Domination and the Arts of Resistance, 92.
10
For a particularly strong statement of the possibilities and restrictions t
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