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WWII Films: Homefront U.S.A. Collection DVD, Video Download, USB Drive

WWII Films: Homefront U.S.A. Collection DVD, Video Download, USB Drive
WWII Films: Homefront U.S.A. Collection DVD, Video Download, USB Drive
Item# wwii-films-homefront-usa-dvd
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36 Films For And About Life, Love And War On The American Homefront: 3 Hours Of Archival Footage Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! #WWIIFilms #WWIIFilmsSeries #HomefrontUSA #UnitedStatesHomeFrontDuringWorldWarII #USHomeFrontDuringWorldWarII #AmericaWWII #AmericanHomefrontWWII #WorldWarII #WorldWarTwo #WorldWar2 #WWII #WW2 #SecondWorldWar #Movies #AmericanMovies #Film #AmericanFilm #MotionPictures #AmericanMotionPictures #Cinema #AmericanCinema #CinemaOfTheUS #Propaganda #AmericanPropaganda #USPropagandaDuringWWII #HomeFrontDuringWorldWarII #HomeFrontDuringWWII #UnitedStatesHomeFrontDuringWWII #USHomeFrontDuringWWII #DVD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USBFlashDrive


AS THE TWIG IS BENT (1943, 10:49)
Classic anti-delinquency film made during the height of the national controversey over unsupervised juveniles during wartime.

The wartime crush of time between work and family is here explored and analyzed with an eye to aiding the viewer in maximizing their time utilization.

FREEDOM COMES HIGH (1944, 12:29)
A lovely young lady finds that her dashing volunteer husband has died in battle - and she finds the strength to understand the meaning of his sacrifice as well as the courage to carry on.

IT'S EVERYBODY'S WAR (1943, 15:07)
An exhortation by Twentieth Century Fox to all Americans to recognize their common interests and mutual commitment to waging world war.

MR. AND MRS. AMERICA (1945, 12:44)
The War Finance Division, Motion Picture and Special Events Division of the U.S. Treasury puts forth this propaganda piece to rouse the public to do their part in supporting the war effort, employing the services of Pacific theater veteran Eddie Albert, and including one of the last filmed appearances of President Roosevelt.

ON THE HOMEFRONT (1960s, 39 Minutes)
A survey in 27 parts of the news and events of domestic and civilian American life during World War II as told by the newsreels.

THAT BOY JOE (1944, 17:27)
It's that demon rum at it again, this time messing with the youth of World War Two America. The main point of this film is that a smoke-free, drink-free youth will help stem the tide of change that wartime conditions were fostering.

THE TOWN (1945, 10:11)
Josef von Sterberg directed this panorama of life during wartime in "Anytown, America", and the carefully chosen town is rural Madison, Indiana.

THESE ARE THE PEOPLE (1944, 15:24)
Kimberly-Clark shows off the efforts of its workers in Neenah, Wisconsin to help mobilize their communities and themselves to meet the demands of wartime paper production.

Classic production by the U.S. Office of War information on the activities and responsibilites of public welfare agencies proper diet towards securing the nutritional needs of the people.

An excellent episode of the revered and informative educational TV series, which in this instance comprehensively reports on life, society, economy and culture in the town of Dundalk Maryland before, during and after the town geared up for war and was thereby changed profoundly and permanently.

The United States Home Front During World War II supported the war effort in many ways, including a wide range of volunteer efforts and submitting to government-managed rationing and price controls. There was a general feeling of agreement that the sacrifices were for the national good during the war. The labor market changed radically. Peacetime conflicts concerning race and labor took on a special dimension because of the pressure for national unity. The Hollywood film industry was important for propaganda. Every aspect of life from politics to personal savings changed when put on a wartime footing. This was achieved by tens of millions of workers moving from low to high productivity jobs in industrial centers. Millions of students, retirees, housewives, and unemployed moved into the active labor force. The hours they had to work increased dramatically as the time for leisure activities declined sharply. Gasoline, meat, and clothing were tightly rationed. Most families were allocated 3 US gallons (11 l; 2.5 imp gal) of gasoline a week, which sharply curtailed driving for any purpose. Production of most durable goods, like new housing, vacuum cleaners, and kitchen appliances, was banned until the war ended. In industrial areas housing was in short supply as people doubled up and lived in cramped quarters. Prices and wages were controlled. Americans saved a high portion of their incomes, which led to renewed growth after the war.