What’s Wrong with the Way We Work


Another Times writer noted, “The unparalleled Dearborn collection of spinning wheels, Dutch ovens, covered bridges and other relics of an early American past is the work of a male whose life mission has actually been to take us away from that past as rapidly as might be. The industrial-era department between house and work was always an artifice, one the femaless movement tried to expose. Outside of agriculture, more than one in three working Americans belonged to a union in the fifties. To compensate, lots of Americans worked more hours, and took on extra jobs, specifically in the service sector. In another, he goes out his front door and then comes back through the exact same door, day after day, weary and ragged, muttering, “Made the doughnuts,” till, lastly, he bumps into himself, at as soon as coming home and going to work.

The industrial-era division between home and work was always an artifice, one the womens movement attempted to expose. Outside of agriculture, more than one in three working Americans belonged to a union in the fifties. In another, he goes out his front door and then comes back through the exact same door, day after day, rough and tired, whispering, “Made the doughnuts,” until, lastly, he bumps into himself, at when coming house and going to work.


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