U.S. History Mr. Detjen Ch. 24 Reading/Study Guide “Redefining Liberalism: The New Deal, 1933-1939” I. Outline. The following is a sparse, minimalist outline of the topics you will encounter in the text. Your task is to expand this framework into an annotated form with lots of additional references and supporting statements from the text. Each Roman Numeral (I, II, III…) might reasonably contain a summary sentence or short paragraph that explains the “big picture” issue(s) addressed in each section; certainly each Capital Letter (A, B, C…) should be followed by anywhere from 4-5 to 10-15 supporting statements from the text. The goal, the purpose of an effective outline is to provide you with enough comprehensive review information that you do not have to go back and read the text again on the night before an exam. The better outline you write at the outset, the more time you save when you really need it. I. The New Deal Takes Over, 1933–1935 A. Roosevelt’s Leadership B. The Hundred Days C. The New Deal under Attack II. The Second New Deal, 1935–1938 A. Legislative Accomplishments B. The 1936 Election C. Stalemate III. The New Deal’s Impact on Society A. The Rise of Labor B. Women and Blacks in the New Deal C. Migrants and Minorities in the West D. A New Deal for the Environment E. The New Deal and the Arts F. The Legacies of the New Deal II. IDs and SIGs. For each of the following terms, write 3-5 sentences that situate the person/event/idea in its historical context, and an additional 1-2 sentences that analyze its impact and importance in that context or beyond. Agricultural Adjustment Act/Administration (AAA) John Maynard Keynes “Alphabet” agencies Dorothea Lange Wagner Act Bank holiday John L. Lewis Works Progress Admin (WPA) Mary McLeod Bethune Huey Long “Brain Trust” National Recovery Administration (NRA) Cesar Chavez “Okies” John Collier Frances Perkins Congress of Industrial Organization (CIO) FDR Father Charles Coughlin, “Radio Priest” Eleanor Roosevelt Court-packing plan Roosevelt Recession (1937) John Dos Passos Rural Electrification Administration (REA) Dust Bowl Schechter v. U.S. Election of 1936 Second New Deal Federal Writers’ Program (FWP) Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) “Fireside” chats Shelterbelts Harry Hopkins sit down strike Huiguan Social Security Act The Hundred Days Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA) IV. Chapter Review Questions. These should be multi-paragraph responses with lots of supporting evidence from the text and other source knowledge. 1. Some historians have seen the New Deal as an evolution of Progressivism, but others have argued that it represented a revolution in social values and government institutions. What do you think? 2. In what ways did Roosevelt’s personality, values, and political style affect the policies and programs of the New Deal? 3. What changes took place during the depression era with respect to the lives of women, workers, and racial and ethnic minorities? What role did the New Deal play?