Compare And Contrast The Neoclassicism In The 1920s And 1930s

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In addition to Racism being one of the few attributes to the outside influences throughout the novel, economic crisis and the 1st and 2nd New Deal play a big part in it as well. In the 1920s and 1930s, new machinery became available. Many automobiles and airplanes introduce the 1920s and 1930s into a new era. Upon the arrival of such machinery people would oftentimes not have the money to purchase machines or appliances right then and there; the demand for products caused the banks to allow credit. Credit made it possible for people to buy now and pay later. People during the 1920s and 1930s would oftentimes invest their money into the stock markets and allow their money to increase (The 1930s: Lifestyles and social trends: Overview). However,…show more content…
The First and Second New Deal were separate deals created by Franklin Roosevelt. The First New Deal was created in 1932, and the deal was set in place to try to stop the decline in the economy by using Federal government power. This however did not work and Roosevelt had to spring into action and create a second New Deal in the spring of 1935. This Second New Deal would contain federal programs that were more aggressive than the first New Deal. This New Deal, known as The Second New Deal, would allow the Works Progress Administration to provide jobs for the unemployed people in America. The unemployed people would build new schools, bridges, post offices, highways, and etcetera. A couple of the acts created by the second New Deal were the National Labor Relations Act, also known as the Wagner Act, and the Social Security Act that are still in effect today (The 1930s). Although Franklin Roosevelt had to create a second New Deal, both New Deal’s uplifted the spirits of many Americans across the United States. They also saved the lives of millions of Americans from starvation and disease, as well as provided jobs for many of the unemployed Welfare was created with the second New Deal as well and many Americans use it today. (The 1930s: Lifestyles and social trends:
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