His advertisement would be for board and room in some simple working-class family.
He never saw the dancing-school nor placed his advertisement for a room in a working-class family.
Springing from a long line of American descent, she was one of those wonderful working-class
blooms which occasionally appear, defying all precedent of forebears and environment, apparently without cause or explanation.
This language also enabled him more intimately to follow their mental processes, and thereby to gather much data for a projected chapter in some future book which he planned to entitle Synthesis of Working-Class Psychology.
Once having mastered the language and conquered numerous fastidious qualms, he found that he could flow into any nook of working-class life and fit it so snugly as to feel comfortably at home.
Perhaps it was a recoil from his environment and training, or from the tempered seed of his ancestors, who had been book-men generation preceding generation; but at any rate, he found enjoyment in being down in the working-class world.
He was, after all, but one of a large number of heroes who, throughout the world, devoted their lives to the Revolution; though it must be conceded that he did unusual work, especially in his elaboration and interpretation of working-class
But a wise ordinance of Nature has decreed that, in proportion as the working-classes
increase in intelligence, knowledge, and all virtue, in that same proportion their acute angle (which makes them physically terrible) shall increase also and approximate to the comparatively harmless angle of the Equilateral Triangle.
Moreover, as the earlier results indicate in Table 1, two of the models (Bartels I and Income-Education) show that working-class
voters who did not belong to a union were no more likely to focus on the economy than those in the middle to upper class.
The periodization of parts I and II is justified on the grounds that, in the last decades of the nineteenth century, working-class
communities stabilized as urban immigration waned and economic depression dampened the boom of the early Victorian era, while at the same time changes to mass communication and leisure allowed for the development of a richer working-class
Studies by John Russo and Sherry Lee Linkon (eds.).
"That will require courage on behalf of our leadership not to pander to the whims of the crowd but to articulate the message of hope for working-class
browns and working-class
immigrants," he said.