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From Prohibition to the Present
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Chicago, Illinois, 1929. 114 10. Women-involved and organized crime–involved percent of sex work establishments in Chicago, 1900–1919 and 1920–1933. 126 11. Patrons drinking after the repeal of Prohibition at Hotel Brevoort’s world-famous Crystal Bar, Chicago, Illinois, 1933. 129 tables 1. Primary and Secondary Sources in the Capone Database 21 2. Properties of the Chicago Organized Crime Network, 1900–1919 and 1920–1933 29 3. Sex Work and Alcohol Establishments with Named Proprietors, 1900–1919 and 1920–1933 36 4. Men, Women, and Their Relationships in

213 Index ACT UP, 119–21 Against Equality movement, 105 AIDS activism, 119–21 Akerlof, George, 25 alcohol use, normalization of: Insider strategies for normalization, 123–26, 144–45; overview of, 122–23; Pauline Sabin and the repeal of Prohibition, 125–38, 134fig; Wickersham Commission report, 129, 132 alliance, strategy of, 49 American National Election Study (ANES), 47 Amish groups, 14–15, 16, 27, 168n16 apathy, emotional responses of deviants, 56, 58 appeasement, emotional responses of deviants, 56, 58–59 Aryans, 22–23, 24 assimilationists, LGBTQ

: Capra Press, 1979. The standard work on one of the most colorful and influential figures in California wine history. Includes a reprint in full of Haraszthy’s 1862 classic, “Grape Culture, Wines, and Wine-Making.” Schoonmaker, Frank, and Tom Marvel. American Wines. New York: Duell, Sloan and Pearce, 1941. Schoonmaker was a path-blazing visionary who pushed for wine quality and truth in labeling in the years following the repeal of Prohibition. Shabram, Patrick L. Petition to Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, and Firearms for Establishment of an American Viticultural Area to

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years after the repeal of Prohibition. An important part of the modern story comes from the fact that, unlike all the other world-class varieties that have become a part of California’s pre- mium wine production, Zinfandel has no model of European perfection for comparison. When we sit down at a blind tasting to evaluate and compare a few red Bordeaux and California Cabernets, we can have a good time think- ing and talking about what we perceive. Which do we like better? Which will be better in years to come? Have the California producers used the grand cru wine of

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slow and was com- plicated first by the Great Depression and then by the Second World War. From the 1960s on, however, wine growing in America has expanded remark- ably and has generated an interest among the American people such as it never had before. By all measures, American wine is flourishing: there are now more acres of vines planted, more wineries in more states, and more wine produced than the most optimistic booster could have imagined possible in the generation following the repeal of Prohibition.2 In this book I have attempted a version of this story

cafes particularly in the cheaper sections of town.”121 Moreover, the collusion of the local police and the Board of Supervisors against Prohi- bition contributed wholeheartedly to the consolidation of San Fran- cisco’s pro-liquor forces. In 1921, the Board of Supervisors publicly reprimanded two police captains for enforcing Prohibition laws while on duty. By the late 1920s, repeal efforts were the most popular brand of city politics and one of the few venues where business cooperated with la- bor.122 To rally public support around the repeal of Prohibition, state

-to-do couple—perhaps with a chauffeur at the wheel—is enjoying a beverage on the road. On the right, a working man is opening his lunch kit. The fac- tory owner is on one side, and the morning-shift man on the other. Figure 87 is a pocket-size four-page brochure f fixtures, beer coolers, and similar equipment sold by the Dry Dock Fixture Company of New York during the 1930s. In chapter 10, I discuss how nudity became the byword in certain kinds of menu graphics following the repeal of Prohibition, and this little handout also doc- uments the larger shift in sexual

what seemed impossible only five years prior. Fortuitous aspects of political opportunity certainly played an important role in the repeal of Prohibition, such as the Great Depression and the subsequent increased need for revenue by state and federal governments, along with the crea- tion of (legitimate) jobs for those in industries connected to alcohol production, distribution, and consumption. At the same time, opportunities do not translate into success without motivated, capable individuals who can effectively take advantage. The WONPR’s political strategy

sell wine freely from his vineyard in Napa Valley after the repeal of Prohibition in 1933. Fourteen years of restriction had reduced the wine industry to tatters. If there had once been a classic California wine of determined style and quality for Georges de Latour to protect and promote, the Volstead Act would have swept it away. On the other hand, consumers denied access to wine by Prohibition (which began in many beaulieu vineyard’s georges de latour private reserve 148 / Beaulieu Vineyard’s Georges de Latour Private Reserve states earlier than 1919) and