3 finding aid(s) found containing the word(s) Working class--United States.

  1. Hedrick Smith papers, 1923-2010

    200,000 items. 570 containers plus 13 oversize and 1 classified. 235.2 linear feet. 26,688 digital files (107.90 GB). -- Manuscript Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    Journalist, author, and documentarian. Correspondence, memoranda, interview transcripts, drafts of speeches, articles, books, notes, radio broadcasts, legal material, research material, family papers, press releases, printed material, posters, maps, digital files, and other papers relating primarily to Smith's research for his books and television productions about the Soviet Union, United States politics, and issues affecting the American working class. Documents his career with the New York Times while stationed in Washington, D.C., Moscow, Russia, and elsewhere, as well as his coverage for United Press International of the civil rights movement in the South and space exploration, 1959-1962.

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    Some or all content stored offsite.

  2. Peter Sekaer photograph collection : architecture, housing and urban conditions in the United States

    281 photographic prints: gelatin silver; majority 20 x 25 cm (8 x 10 in.) or smaller. -- Prints and Photographs Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    Photographs show buildings, housing, slums and urban life in the South, Midwest, and some areas of the Northeast such as New York City and Pittsburgh.

  3. George Frederick Kunz papers, 1783-1930

    1,700 items. 5 containers plus 3 oversize. 2 linear feet. -- Manuscript Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.


    Gemologist and geologist. Correspondence, notes, speeches, typescripts, broadsides, certificates, clippings, illuminated Russian manuscripts, maps, minutes, pamphlets, photographs, printed matter, reports, and other papers relating to Kunz's career as a gemologist and geologist, with a chief focus on the mineralogy of Russia and Kunz's trip to Russia in 1891, his involvement with the American Museum of Safety (renamed Safety Institute of America in 1918), New York, N.Y., and his work on an appendix about the construction of bridges and tunnels on the Hudson River.