Mass Migration to the United States: Classical and Contemporary Periods
During the mass migration period in the United States-between the years 1880 and 1930-an astounding 28 million people immigrated into the country. Min and his contributors offer a detailed evaluation of the differences and similarities between the immigrant groups from this earlier period and from the post-1965 contemporary period of immigration. In particular, they analyze trends in anti-immigrant attitudes and actions, changes in settlement patterns, entrepreneurship and business patterns, ethnic diversity, immigrant women's work, the intergenerational transmission of culture, and the naturalization process. The authors draw historical comparisons between the successive phases of immigration and the impact that they have had on evolving race relations in America. The book will be a valuable resource for instructors and researchers in the fields of immigration, race and ethnic studies, minorities and public policy, urban studies, ethnic history, demography, human geography, and sociology.
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Troubled by Newcomer Antiimmigrant Attitudes and Actions During Two Eras of Mass Migration
The Changing Face of American Immigration RaceEthnicity and Social Mobility
Immigration and Conflict in the United States
Contemporary Immigrants Advantages for Intergenerational Cultural Transmission
Naturalization and US Citizenship in Two Periods of Mass Migration 18901930 and 19652000
Immigrant Residence and Immigrant Neighborhoods in New York 1910 and 1990
Immigrant Women and Work in New York City Then and Now
Inne wydania - Wyświetl wszystko
Mass migration to the United States: classical and contemporary periods
Pyong Gap Min
Widok krótkiego opisu - 2002
African Americans American Jewish American Jews Angeles anti-immigrant Asian Americans Asian immigrants assimilation Bozorgmehr California Caribbean Census chapter Chicago Chinatown Chinese immigrants coethnic Collective Conflict contemporary immigrants cultural Dillingham Commission Dominican Dominican Republic eastern European economic edited ethnic European immigrants Foner foreign born grants gration Higham Hispanic History immi immigrant businesses immigrant groups immigrant women Immigration and Naturalization immigration law International Migration Israelis Italian Japanese immigrants Jewish immigrants Korean immigrants labor market language large number Latino Los Angeles Lower East Side major mass migration periods metropolitan area Mexican mobility national origin native-born nativist nonwhites patterns percent period of mass political population post-1965 immigrants race rates refugees residents Rumbaut Russell Sage Foundation segregated social Soviet Soviet Union studies tion twentieth century U.S. Bureau U.S. citizenship U.S. Government Printing U.S. Immigration United University Press urban wages Waldinger workers York City Zhou