Some articles on coontz:

Stephanie Coontz
... Stephanie Coontz (born August 31, 1944) is an author, historian, and faculty member at Evergreen State College ... Coontz has authored and co-edited several books about the history of the family and marriage ...
Stephanie Coontz - Education and Early Career
... Coontz earned a B.A ... Before returning to full-time teaching in 1975, Coontz also had a leadership role in the Young Socialist Alliance, a Trotskyist youth group of the Socialist ... By the late 1970s, however, Coontz had parted company with the SWP ...
USS Coontz (DDG-40) - Decommissioning
... Commander Cox oversaw the decommissioning of the Coontz in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on 2 October 1989 ... The scrapping of the USS Coontz was completed on 26 March 2003 in Philadelphia, with the scrap metal being sold to Camden Iron and Metal in Camden, New Jersey ... In 2006, the USS Coontz Association, composed of former officers and crew of the USS Coontz, obtained the transom of ship from a private collector who had saved it from the scrap heap ...
Robert Coontz - Naval Career
... Coontz graduated from the U.S ... During the Spanish-American War the Charleston and Coontz seized control of Guam, then joined Admiral George Dewey's forces in the Philippines ... Coontz would remain in the Pacific, seeing action in the Philippine-American War ...
Stephanie Coontz - Books
... Coontz, Stephanie ... The Way We Never Were American Families and the Nostalgia Trap ...

Famous quotes containing the word coontz:

    ... what’s been building since the 1980’s is a new kind of social Darwinism that blames poverty and crime and the crisis of our youth on a breakdown of the family. That’s what will last after this flurry on family values.
    —Stephanie Coontz (b. 1944)

    In most nineteenth-century cities, both large and small, more than 50 percent—and often up to 75 percent—of the residents in any given year were no longer there ten years later. People born in the twentieth century are much more likely to live near their birthplace than were people born in the nineteenth century.
    —Stephanie Coontz (20th century)

    Families have always been in flux and often in crisis; they have never lived up to nostalgic notions about “the way things used to be.” But that doesn’t mean the malaise and anxiety people feel about modern families are delusions, that everything would be fine if we would only realize that the past was not all it’s cracked up to be. . . . Even if things were not always right in families of the past, it seems clear that some things have newly gone wrong.
    —Stephanie Coontz (20th century)