Clarence James Gamble was just fourteen years old when he, his seventeen-year-old brother
Sidney, and his parents, David and Mary Gamble visited Japan for ten weeks in 1908.
Clarence kept a journal of the trip, while both young men took many, many photos, a hundred
and twenty of which, along with Clarence's journal, comprise this book, giving us
a glimpse of a Japan now lost, but one seen by the Gambles in 1908.
CREATE SPACE IN SOFT COVER.
AMAZON IN HARD COVER.
This book includes Sanger's writings on marriage and children, the labor movement, socialism, prison reform, pacifism, eugenics, and sex education. The documents illustrate Sanger's impact on these issues,
the development of the struggle between the working class and middle class, and the clash between conservative mores and the freethinking women that have shaped today's society.
It features the original articles Nothing and What Every Girl Should Know from The New York Call which sparked the ongoing struggle for women's reproductive freedom.