The Bonus March

It seems to me that there are two major lessons to be learned from the complex of events we call the bonus march and that the nation has absorbed only one of them : it has learned how to anticipate the needs of veterans — but not how to ...

The Bonus March

The status of the veteran and the nature of the American political system are illuminated as an historian uncovers the myths surrounding the 1932 march on Washington

More Books:

The Bonus March
Language: en
Pages: 370
Authors: Roger Daniels, Charles Phelps Taft Professor Emeritus of History Roger Daniels
Categories: History
Type: BOOK - Published: 1971 - Publisher: Praeger

The status of the veteran and the nature of the American political system are illuminated as an historian uncovers the myths surrounding the 1932 march on Washington
The Bonus Army
Language: en
Pages: 384
Authors: Paul Dickson, Thomas B. Allen
Categories: History
Type: BOOK - Published: 2020-02-12 - Publisher: Courier Dover Publications

Originally published: New York: Walker & Co., c2004.
Beyond the Bonus March and GI Bill
Language: en
Pages: 268
Authors: Marshall W. Alcorn Jr, Stephen R. Ortiz
Categories: History
Type: BOOK - Published: 2012-04-01 - Publisher: NYU Press

Reveals that veterans actively organized in the years following the war to claim state benefits and strove to articulate a role for themselves as a distinct political bloc during the New Deal era.
My Father's Bonus March
Language: en
Pages: 256
Authors: Adam Langer
Categories: Biography & Autobiography
Type: BOOK - Published: 2009-10-20 - Publisher: Random House

To his friends, Seymour Langer was one of the brightest kids to emerge from Chicago’s Depression-era Jewish West Side. To his family, he was a driven and dedicated physician, a devoted father and husband. But to his Adam, youngest son, Seymour was also an enigma: a somewhat distant figure to
Bonus March
Language: en
Pages: 232
Authors: United States Bureau of Investigation
Categories: Demonstrations
Type: BOOK - Published: 2000 - Publisher:

In June 1932, the Bonus Expeditionary Force, also known as the "Bonus Army", marched on Washington, DC, to advocate the passage of the "soldier's bonus" for service during World War 1. After Congress adjourned, bonus marchers remained in the city and became unruly. On July 28, 1932, two bonus marchers