1920s Advertising During the 1920s, advertisement started to increase and expand. Many ideas and tactics were used to lure the attention of the consumers. After World War I, America started to grow with a stable and growing economy. This flourishment made many American's live out the 1920s in prosperity. This caused America to flourish with new inventions, for example the automobile, household machinery, television, etc.
The 1920’s is the most live time in U.S. History. From the movements towards women rights to Prohibition, this decade was fruitful and dancing with joy and fear. The gladness arrived from the start of the exponential explosion of the country’s economy, where the wealth of the land doubled and people could go from shoddy farms to millionaires. Following suit was the movements of women rights and their ability to vote. With every smile there is a tear to follow.
Many people were promptly moving to the cities of the east and midwest. There was progress in the diversity of the labor force in the economy. These immigrants fulfilled the demand of the dramatic rise for factory labor. The expansion of the urban population due to the development and access to transportation helped stimulate new technological and industrial developments. By the mid-nineteenth century, reformers and architects began to call for a safer, ordered city than what was previously before (little central planning of a city).
During the 1920s normalcy came back to politics after the wake of overexcited emotional patriotism after WWI. During this time jazz music flourished, the flapper dress redefined the contemporary woman, and Art Deco climaxed. Economically the 1920s saw the extraordinary industrial growth, increased consumer desires and demands, and a major change in culture and lifestyle. The Medias
By 1930, two-thirds of homes had electricity and half had telephones. The increase in the availability of electricity lead to more and more households purchasing appliances like vacuums, refrigerators, and washing machines. Instead of lessening a woman’s workload, as one might expect, these appliances lead to increased workloads because society began to expect higher levels of cleanliness (Mintz and McNeil). With the invention of the radio, American society was changed even more. Newspapers, films, and radio stories allowed people across America to follow sporting events, trials, disasters, actors, and other subjects (Jarmul).
Hollywood and the Movie Industry The 1920’s was an era of great transformation in the realm of the film industry. Hollywood created the merriment that entertainment brought. With that, it introduced a way of contentment to the entire world. The film industry truly began to flourish in the 1920’s. Thus, Hollywood is considered the birthplace for movie studios.
But actually, he changed citizen's life more effectively. First, he standardized money, weights, scholarships, laws, government, cultures, bureaucracies, and measures for better and convenient life for citizens. The government was well developed and very strong. Second, He also widened the roads for trading items, army and for people to visit. Which means if the trade rate increased, the economy increased too.
The rapid industrialization of the United States brought many changes to its people. New technologies, inventions, and the railroad brought better fuels, stronger steels, changed the way people lit their homes, and even changed the way people did their shopping. The integrated railroad was especially exciting, because it would allow people to move from the west coast to the east coast as they pleased. Economic development was also on the rise, especially in the west. Americans were excited to discover and tame the “wild west”, eager to claim a piece of land that they could call their own.
The following year they became the first company in the food industry to hire a dietician. Decade’s later Kellogg’s introduced a range of new products to “delight Ireland’s shoppers” these products included one of the nation’s favourites “Crunchy Nut Cornflakes”. In 1997 the W.K. Kellogg’s
The Sun Will Come Out Tomorrow The Great Gatsby, written by F. Scott Fitzgerald, accurately depicts the social climate of the 1920 's. The Roaring Twenties was a time filled with hope and optimism. The Encyclopedia of U. S. History explains that in the twenties, "most Americans thought that tomorrow would be better than today" (Benson et al. 1322). The citizens had a hopeful outlook on life and were optimistic as to what the future had to offer.