• In the decade after WWI, the younger generation’s abandonment of innocence and decency—which consisted of scandalous dressing and inappropriate mannerisms—created the beginning of a moral revolution that would have negative repercussions in the future society.
• The younger generations reasons for destroying the old moral code were the same reasons why they never replaced it with a new one; their disillusionment with the world kept them from building a new moral code, thus they fell into a state of sexual promiscuity, bad manners, and unhappiness.
• Chicago Police Arrest Female Bathers for Indecent Exposure. 1922. Photograph. Collection of Roland Marchand, Chicago.• Dancing. Digital image. The Decline of Victorian Cultural Consensus. Assumption College. Web. 7 Mar. 2012. <http://www1.assumption.edu/ahc/modern%20woman/modernwomandefault.htm l>.• Frederick Lewis Allen, “The Revolution in Manners and Morals,” Only Yesterday: An Informal History of the Nineteen-Twenties. New York: Harper & Row Publishers, 1931, pp. 73-101.• Held, John. "Insatiable Neckers." Cartoon. The American Heritage History of the Automobile in America. 1977. 167. Print.• Old Woman Observing Young Flappers. Digital image. Image & Lifestyle. Oklahoma State University. Web. 7 Mar. 2012. <http://ehistory.osu.edu/osu/mmh/clash/NewWoman/newwoman- index.htm#LifestyleImages>.• Thompson, J. Walter. Modernizing Mother. Digital image. Dont Fuss, Mother, This Isnt So Fast. Assumption College. Web. 7 Mar. 2012. <http://www1.assumption.edu/ahc/modern%20woman/default.html>.