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The Roaring 20's
Transcript of The Roaring 20's
girls would get pixie cuts or just cut their hair extremely short to symbollize that they are independent women.
the hair would sometimes be very wavy they use numerous amount of makeup they would wear dresses
mostly, during this time period. they would also wear hats to complete the outfit. women also tended
to be flappers :D Prohibition the period (1920–33) when the Eighteenth Amendment was in force and alcoholic beverages could not legally be manufactured, transported, or sold in the U.S. prohibiton started in the year of 1920. people didnt care
they still had secret get togethers where they danced and drank illegally.
people even had strike rallys over it.
Al Capone was a gangster like yours truly. he made sure to produce beer illegally and didnt care what so ever. he was then later convicted and sent to prison. prohibition later ended in 1933 Work Cited
if i had to live in this time period i would, i love their style and how they had fun, they knew how to live it up, im 17 so i cant drink anyway so prohibition wouldnt affect me. LAWLZ. Important Inventions Thompson Submachine Gun (Tommy Gun) was designed in the 1920's by General General John T. Thompson F. Scott Fitzgerald He lived from 1896 to 1940. He was the leading writer of America's Jazz Age and the Roaring 20's. Some of his work include "The Great Gaspy", "This Side of Paradise", "The Beautiful and Damned", "Flappers and Philosophers", "Tales of the Jazz Age", and many more. He was born in St. Paul, Minnesota He attended Princeton University, where he wrote amateur musical comedies. He left in 1917, without a degree. After Princeton he joined the Armyand was later commisioned as Second Lieutenant in the Infantry. Mr. Fitzgerald married Ms. Zelda Fayre on April 3, 1920. They had their daughter (and only child), Frances (or also known as Scottie) in the year 1920. Zelda was a typical "flapper" girl. The Fitzgeralds moved to France. Here their marriage became damaged. Zelda became involved with a French naval aviator. Because of this, Fitzgerald turned to alcohol, becoming an alcoholic. During their stay in France (and even in the US), Zelda was in and out of the mental hospital. While they were back in the states, and Zelda was in the hospital again, Fitzgerald started becoming involved with Sheilah Graham. At the age of 44, he died of a heart attack in Ms. Graham's apartment. The Automobile The first automobile was
built in 1896. Henry Ford was the man who
introduced the assembly line and
the Model T. Ford. The "Big Three" manufactures
included Ford, General Motors [GM],
and Chrysler. The assembly line was created so that
the automobiles would be created quicker
and more efficiently. The first assembly line included the Ford
Model T, which was later discontinued in 1927.
Over 15 million were sold. In the year 1929, over 4.5 million cars were sold. Did they ROAR... or was it a YAWN.. Fashion & Trends MASS CULTURE home appliances like electric refrigerators
Radios! The first commercial radio station in the U.S., Pittsburgh’s KDKA, hit the airwaves in 1920; three years later there were more than 500 stations in the nation
By the end of the 1920s, there were radios in more than 12 million households
But the most important consumer product of the 1920s was the automobile Low prices (the Ford Model T cost just $260 in 1924) and generous credit made cars affordable luxuries at the beginning of the decade; by the end, they were practically necessities
an economy of automobiles was born. Businesses like service stations and motels sprang up to meet drivers’ needs.
ARCHITECTURE Art Deco is an architectural and decorative-arts style, popular from 1910 to 1940 characterized by highly stylized natural and geometric forms and ornaments, usually strongly symmetrical Skyscrapers Are eclectic art forms Urban which makes endless variations against the fixed form of the frame. Features a rigid frame, 1920's architecture was characterized by improved standards in residential home building for the masses and also the proliferation of the skyscraper for commercial buildings. New materials and building methods meant houses were easier to heat and cool, were more hygienic, and more suited to modern living. OTHER FORMS of ART... Betty Boop- the charming flapper and jazz babe of cartoonland Cartoons More Cartoons:
Krazy Kat. :3
Another cartoon cat: Fabulous Felix the Cat
In the year 1929 the Cadillac V-16 was built.
One of the most ultra-luxury cars of the era. Coale, Samuel Chase. "Fitzgerald, F. Scott." World Book Advanced. World Book, 2012.Web. 9 Jan. 2012.
Gordon, Robert. "Ford, Henry." In Faue, Elizabeth, and Gary B. Nash, eds. Encyclopedia of American History: The Emergence of Modern America, 1900 to 1928, Revised Edition (Volume VII). New York: Facts On File, Inc., 2010. American History Online. Facts On File, Inc. http://www.fofweb.com/activelink2.asp?
ItemID=WE52&iPin=EAHVII086&SingleRecord=True (accessed January 16, 2012).
"Men Working on the Ford Automobile Assembly Line."Library of Congress.Prints and Phtographs Division.American History Online. Facts On File, Inc. http://www.fofweb.com/activelink2.asp?
ItemID=WE52&iPin=AHI1130&SingleRecord=True (accessed January 16, 2012).
Oakes, Elizabeth H. "Fitzgerald, F. Scott." American Writers, American Biographies. New York: Facts On File, Inc., 2004. American History Online. Facts On File, Inc. http://www.fofweb.com/activelink2.asp?
ItemID=WE52&iPin=AW085&SingleRecord=True (accessed January 9, 2012).
Thompson, William J. "automobile industry, 1929–1945." In Jeffries, John W., and Gary B. Nash, eds. Encyclopedia of American History: The Great Depression and World War II, 1929 to 1945, Revised Edition (Volume VIII). New York: Facts On File, Inc., 2010. American History Online. Facts On File, Inc. http://www.fofweb.com/activelink2.asp?
ItemID=WE52&iPin=EAHVIII024&SingleRecord=True (accessed January 16, 2012).
"Traveling Salesman with Automobile."Courtesy of Tampa-Hillsborough County Public Library System.Burgert Brothers Collection.American History Online. Facts On File, Inc. http://www.fofweb.com/activelink2.asp?
ItemID=WE52&iPin=AHI5291&SingleRecord=True (accessed January 16, 2012).
Art movements included the modernist movement, abstract expressionism, surrealism, and Dadaism, realism and landscape Realism~ Grant Wood Dadaism~ Morgan Russell Abstract Expressionism~ Willem de Kooning Surrealism~ Man Ray Landscapes~ Aldro Hibbard Modernist Movement~ George Luks "Jazz Age Culture." 2003. pittstate.edu. Pittsburg State University, 08/11/08. Web. 17 Jan 2012. <http://faculty.pittstate.edu/~knichols/jazzage.html>.
“The Roaring Twenties.” 2012. The History Channel website. Jan 16 2012, 11:37 <http://www.history.com/topics/roaring-twenties>.
Whitley, Peggy. "1920-1929." American Cultural History. Lone Star College-Kingwood
Library, 1999. Web. 7 Feb. 2011. Works Cited. ARTS But there is a dark side of Toon-ville also: The First Elmer Fudd. Music
by the 1920's Music was mostly all jazz that was popular The cotton club The Cotton Club was the most famous of the city's nightclubs in the 1920s and 1930s.
Its glittering revues provided a medium for performances by the most prominent jazz musicians of the day, and the club's activities were brought to large audience through frequent radio broadcasting.
When the club first opened, Andy Preer's Cotton Club Syncopators were the house band.
After Peer's death in 1927, Duke Ellington and his orchestra took their place and were the most celebrated band in the clubs history until 1931.
The from 1931-1934 Cab Calloway and his Missourians took over.
Most of the principal jazz musicians, singers, and dancers of the period appeared at the Cotton Club at some stage, including Louis Armstrong, Ethel Waters, Bill Robinson, and the Nicholas Brothers.
Carruth, Gorton. "1923: Publishing; arts and music; popular entertainment; architecture; theatre." Encyclopedia of American Facts & Dates. HarperCollins Publishers, 1993. 454. General OneFile. Web. 11 Nov. 2011.
Grove, Charles. "Cotton Club." JAZZ A Film By Ken Burns. Macmillan Publishers Ltd, 2008. Web. 25 Nov 2011. <http://www.pbs.org/jazz/places/spaces_cotton_club.htm>.
Women's Suffage Finally, in 1919, Congress passed the 19th Amendment, sending it to the states. On August 26, 1920, after Tennessee ratified the Amendment by one vote, the 19th Amendment was adopted. Inventions The Charleston Dance Charleston Dance Becomes Popular (1923): The Charleston dance became popular after appearing along with the song, "The Charleston," by James P. Johnson in the Broadway musical Runnin' Wild in 1923. Annette Hanshaw
Most important famale jazz artist because she was very confident when interpreting of her songs. Father was a hotel owner and when she turned eighteen he hired her too sing at ingagements and parties. Her father bought her a music shop at the age of eighteen.
Annette's career didn't last very long because of the hectic touring,
to much publicity, and inability to lead a normal life. She wasn't prepared
for all the fame and retired at age 28. But if it wasn't for Annette the early history of Jazz singers would
almost be entirely made up of men.
After! After the vote was finally won in 1920, the organized Women's Rights Movement continued on in several directions. While the majority of women who had marched, petitioned and lobbied for woman suffrage looked no further, a minority - like Alice Paul ;understood that the quest for women's rights would be an ongoing struggle that was only advanced, not satisfied, by the vote.