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Bygone Boys: Lewis Hine National Child Labor Committee Photo Archive

National Child Labor Committee Photo Archive Lewis Wickes Hine was born in Oshkosh, Wisconsin in Hine studied sociology at the University of Chicago, Columbia University and New York University.

Lewis W. Hine-photographer mostly of child labor and working class conditions.

One of the underprivileged, Hull House, Chicago by Lewis Wickes Hine -A beautiful, sad face.

Lewis Hine, Mechanic at the pump in steam power plant, 1920

Lewis Hine, Mechanic at the pump in steam power plant, 1920 beautifully Semiotical, his form is contained in the metal circle like a child in the womb.

child labor...The Mill: Jo Bodeon, a back-roper in the mule room at Chace Cotton Mill. Burlington, Vermont.

The Mill: Jo Bodeon, a back-roper in the mule room at Chace Cotton Mill. The History Place - Child Labor in America Lewis Hine Photos - The Mill

Lewis Hine - Man on girders, mooring mast, Empire State Building, New York, ca 1931

Lewis Hine - Man on girders, mooring mast Empire State Building. New York, 1931

In the early 1900's Lewis Hine used Pathos to bring pity and sadness to the cultural norm of child labor. This is an example of Pathos being used as a "call to action".

Tony the Bobbin Boy: November Chicopee, Massachusetts. Bobbin boy in Room at Dwight Manufacturing; been working there for a year. Photograph and caption by Lewis Wickes Hine. love pictures of old Mills

Lewis Hine's photographs were instrumental in changing the child labor laws in the United States.

Lewis Wickes Hine (September 1874 – November was an American sociologist and photographer. Hine used his camera as a tool for social reform. His photographs were instrumental in changing the child labor laws in the United States.

a famous 1932 photo by fearless photographer Charles C. Ebbets with workmen eating lunch on the 69th floor of the GE Building during the construction of Rockefeller Center.

Growth Factor Raises Cancer Risk

Lunch atop a Skyscraper (New York Construction Workers Lunching on a Crossbeam) is a famous photograph taken by Charles C. Ebbets during construction of the GE Building at Rockefeller Center in (Photographer: Charles C. Ebbets) I still can't believe this.

Lewis Hine photographer Lewis Hine's 1920 Power house mechanic working on steam pump, one of his "work portraits", shows a working class American in an industrial setting. The carefully posed subject, a young man with wrench in hand, is hunched over, surrounded by the machinery that defines his job. But while constrained by the machinery (almost a metal womb), the man is straining against it—muscles taut, with a determined look—in an iconic representation of masculinity.

Lewis Hine Power House Mechanic Working on Steam Pump, 1920 by Lewis Hine. I'm drawn to the black and white pictures - the obvious strength of the man and his "partner" the machinery.

child labor...Faces of Lost Youth: Adolescent girls from Bibb Mfg. Co. in Macon, Georgia.

The History Place - Child Labor in America Lewis Hine Photos - Faces of Lost Youth. Faces of Lost Youth: Adolescent girls from Bibb Mfg. in Macon, Georgia.

A Little "Shaver," Indianapolis Newsboy, 41 inches high. Said he was 6 years old. Aug., 1908. Wit., E. N. Clopper.  Location: Indianapolis, Indiana. (LOC) by The Library of Congress, via Flickr

Long before the 'Child workforce Act' was enacted."A Little Shaver, Indianapolis Newsboy, 41 inches high. Said he was 6 years old., by Lewis Wickes Hine

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