My students always remember the triangle shirtwaist factory fire.  These are resources I haven't seen before, this opens up tons of lesson options!

My students always remember the triangle shirtwaist factory fire. These are resources I haven't seen before, this opens up tons of lesson options!

Triangle Shirtwaist Factory Fire - why unions are necessary? This is one example of why.

Triangle Shirtwaist Factory Fire - why unions are necessary? This is one example of why.

It’s been almost 400 years since the good ship Mayflower landed in 1620 with the progenitors of a new nation. Estimates on how many little pilgrims they’ve left behind today range from 20+ to 35+ million. Here is a sampling of Mayflower offspring who made good (and a few who might have strayed a bit from their Puritan roots). Looking for… Read more

It’s been almost 400 years since the good ship Mayflower landed in 1620 with the progenitors of a new nation. Estimates on how many little pilgrims they’ve left behind today range from 20+ to 35+ million. Here is a sampling of Mayflower offspring who made good (and a few who might have strayed a bit from their Puritan roots). Looking for… Read more

Triangle Shirtwaist Factory Fire, the largest industrial accident in the history of New York City. Interviews, Photos, Audio Recordings, etc.

Triangle Shirtwaist Factory Fire, the largest industrial accident in the history of New York City. Interviews, Photos, Audio Recordings, etc.

The Boston Molasses Disaster, also known as the Great Molasses Flood and the Great Boston Molasses Tragedy, occurred on January 15, 1919, in the North End neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts in the United States. A large molasses storage tank burst, and a wave of molasses rushed through the streets at an estimated 35 mph (56 km/h), killing 21 and injuring 150. The event has entered local folklore, and residents claim that on hot summer days, the area still smells of molasses.

The Boston Molasses Disaster, also known as the Great Molasses Flood and the Great Boston Molasses Tragedy, occurred on January 15, 1919, in the North End neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts in the United States. A large molasses storage tank burst, and a wave of molasses rushed through the streets at an estimated 35 mph (56 km/h), killing 21 and injuring 150. The event has entered local folklore, and residents claim that on hot summer days, the area still smells of molasses.

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