2) In 1937 the program became part of the newly established Farm Security Administration (FSA) and comprised over one hundred rural resettlement communities nationwide.
What does FSA stand for?
FSA stands for Farm Security Administration
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of FSA
We have 469 other meanings of FSA in our Acronym Attic
- Faculty Study Abroad
- Faculty, Staff, Administration (education)
- Faculty/Staff Appreciation (various schools)
- Faldo Series Asia (golf)
- Family Separation Allowance
- Family Service America
- Family Services Association
- Family Support Agency (Ireland)
- Fanuc South Africa (equipment)
- Farm Safety Association
Samples in periodicals archive:
Byline: The Register-Guard DOROTHEA LANGE PHOTOS Famed Farm Security Administration photographer Dorothea Lange (think that Steinbeckian icon "Migrant Mother") also shot photos in Oregon during the Depression.
Coverage includes an introductory overview of the period, FDR's speechmaking and leadership, medical metaphors and the role of the physician in FDR's "fireside chats," the development and reception of FDR's first inaugural address, Farm Security Administration photography and New Deal visual culture, Eleanor Roosevelt's changes to the rhetorical role of First Lady, the rhetoric of Secretary of Labor Frances Perkins, the Congressional debate over Roosevelt's 1937 "court-packing" plan, the rhetorical career of United Mine Workers of America's president John L.
Though several "firsts" are listed on his biography--first black photographer hired by the Farm Security Administration (1941), first black photographer for Life (1948), first black director to make a movie for a major studio (The Learning Tree, 1969) etc.
This remoteness likewise describes his approach to formal issues: Owens stuck close to the "straight" style of 1930s Farm Security Administration forebears such as Dorothea Lange.
Rather than approaching each chapter from the vantage point of theoretical speculation, she attempts to build up an account of how President Roosevelt's Farm Security Administration managed its relationships with selected players in the cultural industries.