eBook Master and Servant: Love and Labour in the English Industrial Age (Cambridge Social and Cultural Histories) download
by Carolyn Steedman
Author: Carolyn Steedman
Publisher: Cambridge University Press (July 30, 2007)
ePub: 1221 kb
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Susannah Ottaway, H-Albion.
Susannah Ottaway, H-Albion. Although Steedman's essays in this book never quench the desire to know more about the 'real' people who inspire it, they contribute significantly to our understanding of the eighteenth century. Patty Seleski, The Journal of Interdisciplinary History. Melissa M. Mowry, Eighteenth-Century Studies.
Master and Servant book. Carolyn Steedman is the author of An Everyday Life of the English Working Class (2013). She is a Professor in the Department of History at the University of Warwick. Leading historian Carolyn Steedman offers a fascinating and compelling. Books by Carolyn Steedman.
Carolyn Kay Steedman, FBA (born 20 March 1947) is a British historian, specialising in the social and cultural history of modern Britain .
Since 2013, she has been Emeritus Professor of History at University of Warwick, where she had previously been a Professor of History since 1999. Domestic Service and the Making of Modern England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009). An Everyday Life of the English Working Class.
The labour conflict, First World War and the change of uniform in the Army during the.
Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2007. Article in Canadian Journal of History 43(2):299-301 · September 2008 with 1 Reads. The labour conflict, First World War and the change of uniform in the Army during the. government of General Primo de Rivera. from English summary.
Volume 47 Issue 3. Carolyn Steedman. Published online by Cambridge University Press: 21 December 2012. Journal of British Studies. Export citation Request permission.
Steedman’s approach to this topic mingles the traditional tools of social historians with a more innovative cultural-literary approach
Carolyn Steedman’s Master and Servant joins this crowded field, bringing into view two important categories that Thompson had ignored: female domestic servants and Anglican clergymen. In doing so, she offers an important new lens for reading the now mythical story of the making of the working class. Steedman’s approach to this topic mingles the traditional tools of social historians with a more innovative cultural-literary approach. Using the copious diaries of the Halifax Anglican clergyman John Murgatroyd, she unfolds the fabric of his relationship with his long-time domestic servant Phoebe Beatson. Carolyn Steedman is Professor of History at the University of Warwick. Her previous publications include Strange Dislocations. Childhood and the Idea of Human Interiority, 1780-1980 (1995) and Dust (2001).