4 edition of Conceptualizing Cruelty to Children in Nineteenth-Century England found in the catalog.
|Statement||Taylor & Francis Group|
|Publishers||Taylor & Francis Group|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 94 p. :|
|Number of Pages||47|
nodata File Size: 2MB.
Focusing on analyses of widely felt emotions related to moral and domestic duty, Juvenile Nation broaches these questions in new ways.
In a larger sense, Flegel's text participates in a that has been ongoing in the work of Child-Loving: The Erotic Child and Victorian Culture and Jacqueline Rose The Case of Peter Pan: The Impossibility of Children's Fiction as well as scholarship specifically focused on childhood and the Victorian novel Laura Berry's The Child, the State, and the Victorian Novelthe Lydia Murdoch's Imagined Orphans: Poor Families, Child Welfare, and Contested Citizenship in Londonand the Romantic child Judith Plotz's Romanticism and the Vocation of Childhood.
ISBN 10 : 0252005694 Liberating Women s History Book Description : Papers furnishing a review and critique of past work in women's history are combined with selections delineating new approaches to the study of women in history and empirical studies considering ideological and class factors. Summary In the first five months of the Great War, one million men volunteered to fight.
The Romantic era saw the proliferation of boy-men, who congregated around such metropolitan institutions as The London Magazine. What is new at mid-century, Gubar argues, is that these child-adults, the precocious children and far-too-informed and experienced young so common in Dickens and Mayhew and Ruskin and Thackerayare becoming objects of concern as much as objects of precocious delight.
While hymn books appear to distinguish 'the child' from 'the adult', intricate issues of theology and poetry - typically Conceptualizing Cruelty to Children in Nineteenth-Century England within the domain of adulthood - were purposely conveyed to those of younger years and comprehension. While previous critics have pointed to literary Romanticism for an explanation, Jackie C.
Geographically, racially, and socio-economically, however, its field is limited. An intimate account is constructed using the journals maintained by Martin Ware, the superintendent of a North London school, alongside a cache of letters that children sent him. Building on Brenda Assael's work on theFlegel seeks to answer a vexed question: since a rigidly trained professional entertainer clearly differs from a playful child, could child performance be codified and subsequently protected in the same way as factory labor?
It could serve as a critical companion to studies of poverty, urban spaces, or delinquency.
These publications attest to an abiding faith in the power of pedagogy that has its roots in transatlantic Romantic conceptions of pedagogy and literacy.
Synopsis Moving nimbly between literary and historical texts, Monica Flegel provides a much-needed interpretive framework for understanding the specific formulation of child cruelty popularized by the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children NSPCC in the late nineteenth century.