3 edition of Working-class girls in nineteenth-century England found in the catalog.
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||224|
While Rose’s book springs from a important tradition of working-class history, this does not mean that the Intellectual Life of the British Working Classes does not stand on its own – it does, most assuredly so. It is, in fact, a brilliantly illuminating analysis of the impulses that shaped working-class reading culture, from sheer. In this introduction, I first provide a brief outline of the development of working-class and middle-class girls’ education in the mid- and lateth century. The bulk of the chapter analyzes the late 20th and early 21st-century historiography of working-class and middle-class girls Author: Daisy Dowdall.
In Victorian England, literacy increased due to heavier emphasis put on education, especially among working class children. There was a heavier emphasis put on education because of industrialization. Once industrialization began in England during the early 18th century, working-class people were drawn to factories, seeking employment in them. (). Working‐Class Women and Adult Education in Nineteenth‐Century Britain. History of Education: Vol. 9, No. 3, pp. Cited by: 9.
Fighting Words: Working-Class Formation, Collective Action, and Discourse in Early Nineteenth-Century England By Marc W. Steinberg Cornell University Press, Read preview Overview How the Other Half Ate: A History of Working Class Meals at the Turn of the Century By Katherine Leonard Turner University of California Press, Children, School, and Society in Nineteenth-century England. Anne Digby, Peter Searby. Macmillan, - Church and Report respect result Science social society standard subjects Sunday taught teachers teaching things thought University Victorian women working-class write School, and Society in Nineteenth-century England: Authors: Anne.
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: Working-Class Girls in Working-class girls in nineteenth-century England book England: Life, Work and Schooling (): Gomersall, M.: BooksCited by: This book is concerned with the nineteenth-century education, family life and employment of working-class girls and women.
Based on extensive local research, it also draws on evidence from social, labour and women's history in a wide-ranging analysis of the purposes and practices of girls' education within a variety of forms of schooling, both public and private.
Working-Class Girls in Nineteenth-Century England: Life, Work and Schooling by Gomersall, M. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published.
Working-class girls in nineteenth-century England by Meg Gomersall; 1 edition; First published in ; Subjects: History, Education, Girls, Working class families, Women; Places: England; Times: 19th century.
Buy Working-Class Girls in Nineteenth-Century England: Life, Work and Schooling by Gomersall, Margaret (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Margaret Gomersall. TY - BOOK. T1 - Hard lessons: lives and education of working class women in nineteenth century England.
AU - Purvis, June. PY - Y1 - N2 - This highly original study examines the lives and education of working-class women in nineteenth-century by: Buy Working-Class Girls in Nineteenth-Century England: Life, Work and Schooling by Margaret C.
Gomersall, Meg Gomersall (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders. This highly original study examines the lives and education of working-class women in nineteenth-century England.
Focusing on adult education, the author shows that women's participation cannot be fully understood by concentrating upon the educational field by: Liza Picard examines the social and economic lives of the Victorian working classes and the poor.
The Victorians liked to have their social classes clearly defined. The working class was divided into three layers, the lowest being 'working men' or labourers, then the ‘intelligent artisan’, and above him the ‘educated working man’. Working Class Self-Help In Nineteenth Century England: Responses To Industrialization [Eric Hopkins University of Birmingham., Hopkins Eric] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
This is a survey of the three major forms of working-class self-help in the 19th-century. This book is concerned with the nineteenth-century education, family life and employment of working-class girls and women.
Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first. First published inthis book provides a readable survey of the three major forms of working-class self-help in nineteenth century England: the trade unions, the friendly societies and the co-operative by: Get this from a library.
Working-class girls in nineteenth-century England: life, work and schooling. [Meg Gomersall] -- Based on local research, this work examines 19th-century education, family life and employment of working-class girls and women.
It also draws on evidence from social, labour and women's history in. Gomersall’s Working-Class Girls in Nineteenth-Century England: Life, Work and Schooling. The title is misleading in that the book is not about working-class girls per se. Rather, it examines the education working-class girls received with particular attention to how the gendered division of labor shaped expectations.
‘Vivienne Richmond demonstrates the power of clothing in the lives of the working and indigent poor of nineteenth-century England: children, women and men.
This is an innovative exploration of clothing cultures, both those crafted by individuals and those imposed by state and institutional by: 6. First published inthis book provides a readable survey of the three major forms of working-class self-help in nineteenth century England: the trade unions, the friendly societies and the co-operative movement.
It is accessible to an introductory student readership as well as providing a criti. Thompson, D., ‘Women and Nineteenth-Century Radical Politics: a lost dimension’, in Mitchell, J., and Oakley, A.
(eds.), The Rights and Wrongs of Women, Harmondsworth,p. Schwarzkopf similarly argues ‘decisive shifts in working-class women’s sexual behaviour’ and ‘apparently high rates’ of marital violence in the period Author: Meg Gomersall.
Though working-class women in the nineteenth century included many accomplished and prolific poets, their work has often been neglected by critics and readers in favour of comparable work by men. Questioning the assumption that few poems by working-class women had survived, Florence Boos set out to discover supposedly lost works in libraries, private collections, and.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) Summary This highly original study examines the lives and education of working-class women in nineteenth-century England.
Focusing on adult education, the author shows that women's participation cannot be fully understood by concentrating upon the educational field alone. Childhood Transformed provides a pioneering study of the remarkable shift in the nature of working-class childhood in the nineteenth century from lives dominated by work to lives centered around school.
The author argues that this change was accompanied by substantial improvements for many in the home environment, in health and nutrition, and in leisure opportunities. The 'bonds of matrimony' describes with cruel precision the social and political status of married women in the nineteenth century.
Women of all classes had only the most limited rights of possession in their own bodies and property yet, as this remarkable book shows, women of all classes found room to manoeuvre within the narrow limits imposed on them.
For analysis of the literature see H. McLeod Religion and the Working Class in Nineteenth century Britain, Macmillan, and his more recent Religion and Irreligion in Victorian England, Bangor, E.R. Wickham Church and People in an Industrial City, London, and K.S.
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