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All in the Day's Work

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By: (1857-1944)

"All in the Day's Work" by Ida M. Tarbell is a fascinating collection of essays that provide insight into the social and cultural issues of the early 20th century. Tarbell's writing is both informative and engaging, offering a firsthand account of her experiences as a pioneering journalist.

The author's discussions on topics such as labor unrest, women's rights, and the effects of industrialization on society are thought-provoking and still relevant today. Tarbell's writing style is clear and concise, making the book accessible to readers of all backgrounds.

What stands out most about "All in the Day's Work" is Tarbell's unflinching commitment to truth and justice. Her dedication to investigative journalism and her passion for exposing corruption and inequality shines through in each essay.

Overall, "All in the Day's Work" is a compelling read that sheds light on the challenges and triumphs of the early 20th century. I highly recommend it to anyone interested in history, journalism, or social justice issues.

Book Description:
In this autobiography, written when the author was 82 years old, Ida Tarbell looks back at her life and remarkable career as an investigative journalist. Ms. Tarbell is best known for her 1904 work, "The History of the Standard Oil Company," which was a significant factor in the dissolution of the Standard Oil monopoly. She was a noted writer and lecturer, served on two presidential committees, and is considered by her actions to be an important feminist . - Summary by Ciufi Galeazzi

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