Sie sind auf Seite 1von 5

Primary Sources

Benjamin Spock." Image. Bettmann/Corbis. American History. ABC-CLIO, 2011. Web. 23 Oct. 2011 This photograph was used as a picture to show what Dr. Spock looked like, we used this picture to introduce the audience to Dr. Spock. Benjamin Spock." Audio. Pacifica Radio Archives/Corbis. American History. ABCCLIO, 2011. Web. 25 Oct. 2011 This was an audio recording of Dr. Spock stating his views on the Vietnam War. This provided insight on his actions during this time and the passion he had, which in turn helped us form an analysis of this actions in our website. "Benjamin Spock." Image. AP/Wide World Photos. American History. ABC-CLIO, 2011. Web. 25 Oct. 2011. This is another photo of Dr. Spock that was used for visual purposes. "Benjamin Spock - The Life & Work of Dr Benjamin Spock." Parenting Magazine Offers Parenting Advice and Insights about Child Development. Web. 25 Oct. 2011. <http://www.parenting-child-development.com/benjamin-spock.html>. This gave us a picture of Dr. Spock showing his love for children as well as giving insight about Spocks impact on society. Pictures like these helps the reader to connect with what we are saying, making it more interactive in a sense. Caldwell, Bettye "Benjamin Spock: A Two-Century Man," The Courier 1996:5-21 This long reflection on the greatness that Benjamin Spock achieved was valuable because of the vast information it contained. The most valuable information from this book was the list of successes that it contained regarding Dr. Spock. King, My Life with Martin Luther King, Jr., 1969 This source provided many aspects of Spocks life as well as his experience with Martin Luther King, Jr, which was important when describing his activism participation.

Lehrer, Jim. "Online NewsHour: Remembering Dr. Spock -- March 16, 1998." PBS: Public Broadcasting Service. 16 Mar. 1998. Web. 25 Oct. 2011. <http://www.pbs.org/newshour/bb/health/jan-june98/spock_3-16.html>. This was an actual interview of Dr. Spock with Elizabeth Farnsworth, where they would talk about some important issues of the time period regarding baby care. "Martin Luther King Jr. and Dr. Benjamin Spock." Image. AP/Wide World Photos. American History. ABC-CLIO, 2011. Web. 25 Oct. 2011. This is another picture of Dr. Spock, but this picture is very remarkable as he walks beside Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. This was significant because the photo literally shows them together, which solidifies our analysis that says they had agreed on many activist issues. New York Times. Web. 24 Oct. 2011. <http://www.nytimes.com/2003/06/17/health/how-to-be-the-perfect-parent-anddrown-yourself-in-guilt.html?ref=benjaminspock>. This article from 2003 was about how parents blame Spock for the guilt they feel in parenting, written by the New York Times. "Online NewsHour: Remembering Dr. Spock -- March 16, 1998." PBS: Public Broadcasting Service. 16 Mar. 1998. Web. 22 Oct. 2011. <http://www.pbs.org/newshour/bb/health/jan-june98/spock_3-16.html>. This article/interview contained many interesting points on Spocks ideals and personality, especially since this interview was taken in his later years. Parsons, Mary. The Legacy of Doctor Benjamin Spock. 2009. Web. 25 Oct. 2011. <http://babybathgate.com/>. On this site we not only found a picture of a baby but also two different perspectives on Spocks impact, both politically and socially. Spock, Dr. Benjamin. "Fathers' Perspectives: Dr. Spock on the Father as Parent." Parents - Pregnancy, Babies, Baby Names, Pregnancy Calendar, Ovulation, Birth

& More. Web. 22 Oct. 2011. <http://www.parents.com/parenting/dads/101/fatheras-parent/>. This excerpt from Spocks actual book was significant because it was a direct example of what his methods actually were. Stearns, Peter N. Anxious Parents: a History of Modern Childrearing in America. New York: New York UP, 2003. Print. This book included quotes from Spock explaining his recommendations on child rearing like his passive attitude towards babies. We used these when describing his various techniques regarding child care. The New York Times. Web. 24 Oct. 2011. <http://www.nytimes.com/2010/03/28/books/review/Schillingert.html?ref=benja minspock>. This source talked about Dr. Spocks recommendations to parents, like being more lenient with them as well as turning them on their stomach when sleeping. "The Parent You Want to Be: Who You Are Matters More Than What You Do - Dr Les Parrott, III, Les and Leslie Parrott." Google Books. Web. 05 Feb. 2012. <http://books.google.com/books?id=OoQoQi8loT8C>. This book contained a quote from Dr. Spock about how he wanted equality for children.

Secondary Sources
Apple, Rima D. Perfect Motherhood Science and Childrearing in America. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers UP, 2006. Print. This source was about how Spock was an iconic symbol in the U.S. during the 20th century "Archive 1." Hollywood Underground. Web. 05 Feb. 2012. <http://www.hollywoodunderground.com/archive1.htm>. This website gave quotes from Benjamin Spocks interview in 1998 discussing his book, Baby and Child Care.

Baby Doctor for the Millions Dies, Los Angeles Times, 17 March 1998. This article was interesting because it gave insight on the impact Spocks death had on the community, and the article also mentioned some of the key achievements of his lifetime. Bartimole, Roldo. "(6/10/98) Remembering Dr. Spock." Albion Monitor. Web. 25 Oct. 2011. <http://www.albionmonitor.com/9806a/copyright/spockprofile.html>. This online article was used to find information about the reform section of our outline. This source provided insight on his life and the biggest impacts he has had on childcare in Roldo Bartimoles perspective. "Benjamin Spock Biography - Life, Family, Children, Parents, Death, Wife, School, Young." Encyclopedia of World Biography. Web. 25 Oct. 2011. <http://www.notablebiographies.com/Sc-St/Spock-Benjamin.html>. This website had a quote from Dr. Spock explaining how he always wanted to work with children. This quote is very important because it sums up his character and we use this quote as a header on our website. Brody, Jane E. Final Advice From Dr. Spock: Eat Only All Your Vegetables. New York This source talked about Spocks lessons to families, like eating vegetables. Evans, Sara M. Born for Liberty: a History of Women in America. New York: Free, 1989. Print. We used this source to help explain how Spock revolutionized the way children were raised. Julia Tieman/ YH. Digital image. In Memoriam, Dr. Benjamin Spock 1903-1998. Web. 24 Oct. 2011. <http://www.yaleherald.com/archive/xxv/3.27.98/sports/spock.html>. This was a picture we found while researching the reform section. "King Encyclopedia." King Institute Home. Web. 23 Oct. 2011. <http://mlk-

<http://http://www.nytimes.com/2000/10/25/business/health-dr-spock-lives-on-inbooks-coming-soon-the-web-site.html?ref=benjaminspock>. This source talked about how Dr. Spocks books live on, especially through his main book, which has been revised many times. Maier, Thomas. Dr. Spock: An American Life. Harcourt Brace & Company: New York. 1998. This source explained Spocks creation of books, and the motivation for making them. McGuire, William, and Leslie Wheeler. "Benjamin Spock." American History. ABC-CLIO, 2011. Web. 25 Oct. 2011. This source was used to provide information about Spocks influences in the reform section, which was mostly about his life after the books came out, showing the effect that his popularity had. Times. Lin, Sharon. "In Memoriam, Dr. Benjamin Spock 1903-1998 | Mar 27, 1998." The Yale Herald. Web. 25 Oct. 2011. <http://www.yaleherald.com/archive/xxv/3.27.98/sports/spock.html>. This source talked about Spocks Yale life, which is important because of the influences he received there, which led to him making books about child care. The New York Times. Web. 24 Oct. 2011. <http://http://www.nytimes.com/2000/10/25/business/health-dr-spock-lives-on-inbooks-coming-soon-the-web-site.html?ref=benjaminspock>. This source talked about how Dr. Spocks books live on and how they continue to permeate our culture today. Wheeler, William B and Susan D. Becker . Discovering the American Past. Boston, MA, 2007. Print. This source was used to gain a more in-depth understanding of the time period before 1946, and how children were treated and how they lived from 1880 1992, which helped us put many of the facts we found into perspective.