Jay Allen Sanford 4:30 a.m., Jan. 28
The Big Noise: The Free Speech Fight of 1912, Part Seven
(Page 3 of 3)
- Emma Goldman: “San Diego had always enjoyed considerable freedom of speech” until “the city fathers passed an ordinance doing away with the custom.”
- Goldman: “Ben’s case was but one of many since the struggle in San Diego had begun, but it helped to focus greater attention on the scene of savagery.”
- Jim Miller: “The vigilantes were not aberrations in San Diego’s otherwise tolerant hegemony, but rather an expression of the city’s essential character.”
- Davis, Mike, et al, Under the Perfect Sun: The San Diego Tourists Never See, New York, 2003.
Diehl, Robert Warren, “To Speak or Not to Speak: San Diego, 1912,” master’s thesis, University of San Diego, 1976.
Drinnon, Richard, Rebel in Paradise: A Biography of Emma Goldman, Chicago, 1961.
Dubofsky, Melvyn, We Shall Be All: A History of the Industrial Workers of the World, Chicago, 1969.
Foner, Philip S., The Industrial Workers of the World: 1905–1917, New York, 1965.
Flynn, Elizabeth Gurley, The Rebel Girl, New York, 1955.
- Goldman, Emma, Living My Life, New York, 1931.
- McWilliams, Carey, Southern California: An Island on the Land, Salt Lake City, 1946.
Miller, Jim, Flash, Oakland, 2010.
Articles in various newspapers.
More from SDReader
- The Big Noise: The Free Speech Fight of 1912, Part Eight — July 11, 2012
- The Big Noise: The Free Speech Fight of 1912, Part Six — June 27, 2012
- The Big Noise: The Free Speech Fight of 1912, Part Five — June 20, 2012
- The Big Noise: The Free Speech Fight of 1912, Part Four — June 13, 2012
- The Good Shoemaker and the Poor Fish Peddler — Aug. 18, 2005