Prior to enrolling at the University of Michigan in 1919, Helen
Lynch was a devout Catholic devoted to her church and family. At
Michigan she was thought of as a gifted writer with a promising
career ahead. To the surprise of those who knew her, after
graduating she cut herself off from her parents and siblings and
went to New York with the intention of making an impact on the
literary world. Forced to accept failure in that endeavor, she
supported herself as best she could until an incident led her to
join the Communist Party. She soon rose to a position of leadership
and became active in demonstrations supporting the unemployed
during the Great Depression. Her activities led to at least thirty
arrests. This book sets out to answer the questions surrounding her
transformation and reveal the reason for the abrupt changes in the
life of Helen Lynch.
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