The Jungle

Tony Horwitz
Tony Horwitz explains how Upton Sinclair's "The Jungle" hasn't fully changed the slaughter and packing industry.
A front-page piece explaining that the second chapter of Upton Sinclair's The Jungle would appear the following week, delayed to accommodate the flood of new subscribers the series had precipitated.
Upton Sinclair
A promotional piece explaining what Upton Sinclair's "The Jungle" would set out to do.
Gene DeGruson
DeGruson first plumbed the papers of "Appeal to Reason" when they showed up on the doorstep of the academic library at Pittsburg State University in Pittsburg, Kansas, with its trove of Upton Sinclair material and back issues of the weekly that included both the serialization of "The Jungle: A Story of Chicago" and and special supplement readers could order to read the completion of the series.
Chapter Seven in Upton Sinclair's original serial for Appeal to Reason, the unexpurgated version of what became "The Jungle."
Upton Sinclair
Chapter Six in Upton Sinclair's original, unexpurgated version, a serial for Appeal to Reason, of "The Jungle."
Upton Sinclair
The first chapter in the original serial that became Upton Sinclair's "The Jungle."
Robert Cherny
An article written by historian Robert Cherny for quarterly online teaching publication History Now about the impact of Upton Sinclair's "The Jungle" on American politics and the progressive movement.
A Book-Study
An extensive and very positive review of Upton Sinclair's novel "The Jungle" by the editors of The Arena.
Why the reputation of Upton Sinclair's good book has gone bad
Chris Bachelder
In this article marking the one hundredth anniversary of Sinclair's book "The Jungle," the author details its enormous success at the time of its release and reflects on why it isn't considered as highly anymore.
An editorial lending support to the accurate portrayal of Chicago's meatpacking industry in Upton Sinclair's "The Jungle," pointing out that independent investigations found similar conditions.
Upton Sinclair
In this article for The Independent, Sinclair asserts that life in Packingtown is as he describes it in The Jungle and assures his readers that although the family he depicts in his book is fictional, the details and attitudes of his characters are true to life.
Syndicate content