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The eugenic marriage, vol. 2 a personal guide to the new science of better living and better babies ( - Eugenics - Wikipedia



This reading comes from the Facing History and Ourselves resource   Race and Membership in American History: The Eugenics Movement .

In challenging students to choose a mate carefully, George William Hunter, author of  The New Civic Biology , a textbook first published in 1914, implied that it was an individual choice. And for some individuals like the young men from Michigan described in the reading, it was. In other parts of the United States, the government had a voice in that decision, as Richard Loving and Mildred Jeter would discover.

Loving and Jeter grew up in Virginia’s rural Caroline County in the 1950s. They met at a dance and dated for a few years before deciding to marry. After a wedding in Washington, D.C., they returned to Virginia to start a family. Historians Peter Irons and Stephanie Guitton write:

This reading comes from the Facing History and Ourselves resource   Race and Membership in American History: The Eugenics Movement .

In challenging students to choose a mate carefully, George William Hunter, author of  The New Civic Biology , a textbook first published in 1914, implied that it was an individual choice. And for some individuals like the young men from Michigan described in the reading, it was. In other parts of the United States, the government had a voice in that decision, as Richard Loving and Mildred Jeter would discover.

Loving and Jeter grew up in Virginia’s rural Caroline County in the 1950s. They met at a dance and dated for a few years before deciding to marry. After a wedding in Washington, D.C., they returned to Virginia to start a family. Historians Peter Irons and Stephanie Guitton write:

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The Eugenic Marriage, Vol. 3 (of 4)A Personal Guide to the New Science of Better Living and Better Babies by Hague, W. Grant (William Grant), 1868- will be available on

Uploaded by [email protected] on June 20, 2016

This reading comes from the Facing History and Ourselves resource   Race and Membership in American History: The Eugenics Movement .

In challenging students to choose a mate carefully, George William Hunter, author of  The New Civic Biology , a textbook first published in 1914, implied that it was an individual choice. And for some individuals like the young men from Michigan described in the reading, it was. In other parts of the United States, the government had a voice in that decision, as Richard Loving and Mildred Jeter would discover.

Loving and Jeter grew up in Virginia’s rural Caroline County in the 1950s. They met at a dance and dated for a few years before deciding to marry. After a wedding in Washington, D.C., they returned to Virginia to start a family. Historians Peter Irons and Stephanie Guitton write:

You're currently on {{currently_on}}. However, it looks like you listened to {{listened_to}} on {{device_name}} {{time}}.

The Eugenic Marriage, Vol. 3 (of 4)A Personal Guide to the New Science of Better Living and Better Babies by Hague, W. Grant (William Grant), 1868- will be available on


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