answer 3 history question and it is due in 1 and half hours simple history question

Answer 3 history question and it is due in 1 and half hours. Simple history question

Can you write one and send me one

question one:

Please read the following question carefully and answer all parts of the question. You response should be a well-written, carefully thought out response to the issues raised. As a rough guide, your answer should be somewhere in the 300-600 word range.

The 1920’s were a period of great cultural change and reaction to this change. Discuss three cultural disputes of the 1920s. What were the causes of the clash of cultures that took place in the 1920’s?

question two:

Please read the following question carefully and answer all parts of the question. You response should be a well-written, carefully thought out response to the issues raised. As a rough guide, your answer should be somewhere in the 300-600 word range.

Many historians have argued that race played a significant part in World War II. What role did race play in the fighting both in the Pacific and European theaters? How did attitudes towards race affect the outcome of the war?

question 3:

Discuss the following passage and describe its historical significance (what does it teach us about the past?) and place it in the larger historical context (what larger historical event/movement is it part of?). As a rough guide, your answer should be somewhere in the 200-300 word range.

Hiram W. Evans

The Klan’s Fight for Americanism, 1926

“The Klan, therefore, has now come to speak for the great mass of Americans of old pioneer stock. We believe that it does fairly and faithfully represent them, and our proof lies in their support. To understand the Klan, then, it is necessary to understand the character and present mind of the mass of old-stock American. The mass, it must be remembered, as distinguished from the intellectually mongrelized “Liberals.”

[Evans then discusses how old-stock Americans are from Nordic heritage and represent the best of mankind]

In spite of it, however, these Nordic Americans for the last generation have found themselves increasingly uncomfortable, and finally deeply distressed. There appeared first confusion in thought and opinion, a groping hesitancy about national affairs and private life alike, in sharp contrast to the clear, straightforward purposes of our earlier years. There was futility in religion, too, which was in many ways even more distressing. Presently we began to find that we were dealing with strange ideas; policies that always sounded well, but somehow always made us still more uncomfortable.

Finally came the moral breakdown that has been going on for two decades. One by one all our traditional moral standards went by the boards, or were so disregarded that they ceased to be binding. The sacredness of our Sabbath, of our homes, of chastity, and finally even of our right to teach our own children in our own schools fundamental facts and truths were torn away from us. Those who maintained the old standards did so only in the face of constant ridicule.

Along with this went economic distress. The assurance for the future of our children dwindled. We found our great cities and the control of much of our industry taken over by strangers, who stacked the cards of success and prosperity against us . . .”

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