An Ordered Society: Gender and Class in Early Modern England
Columbia University Press, 1993 - 203 Seiten
Amussen's vivid account of family and village life in England from the reign of Elizabeth I to the accession of the Hanoverian monarchies describes the domestic economy of the rich and the poor; the processes of courtship, marriage, and marital breakdown; and the structure of power within the family and in rural communities.
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
agricultural Aldham alleged authority Bardolph and Wimbotsham became behaviour brought Cawston cent challenged changes chapter charge child church churchwardens common complained concern contract courts daughters discipline discussion disorder Duties early modern England economic elite Elizabeth English especially evidence examine expected experience father gender governed Governors Hare Henry hierarchy History household husband important insults involved John justices King labour land later least less lived London manuals marriage married Mary masters nature neighbours never Norfolk Norwich notables parents parish period petitions political poor population position possible presented problem Puritan records reflect relations relationships reputation responsible Richard Robert role seat separation servants seventeenth century sexual Shelfanger social social order society sought status Stow Bardolph suggests Thomas town villages wealth wife Winfarthing wives women
Alle Ergebnisse von Google Books »
Worlds Between: Historical Perspectives on Gender and Class
Keine Leseprobe verfügbar - 1995