Children"s periodicals of the nineteenth century
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Children"s periodicals of the nineteenth century a survey and bibliography. by Egoff, Sheila A.

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Published by Library Association in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Children"s periodicals -- History.,
  • Children"s periodicals -- Bibliography.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesLibrary Association pamphlet -- no. 8
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPN4835 .E36
The Physical Object
Pagination55 p.
Number of Pages55
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19201573M

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The first in the series Nineteenth Century UK Periodicals, Part I: Women's, Children's, Humour, and Leisure charts the rapid rise of publishing in a reading culture expanding through a rise in literacy and leisure and an explosion of sports and hobbies. The series acts as a barometer of literacy and social mobility in the s with a particular focus on the underdocumented .   Accessible Archives provides full text searchable databases of primary source material from 18th and 19th Century publications including historical periodicals and books; eyewitness accounts of historical events, vivid descriptions of daily life, editorial observations, commerce as seen through advertisements, and genealogical records are Author: Elizabeth Parang.   The Blue Fairy Book by Andrew Lang. () This is a 19th century classic collection of old-fashioned fairy tales. Some will be very familiar, some will be new to you. Some will be very familiar, some will be new to you.   Annotated Bibliography – Child Writers and Child Readers Up Close and Far Away: Distant and Close Readings of Children’s Periodicals of the Late 19th Century. I would like to investigate how children were empowered (or not) by the periodical literature they read in late-Victorian and early-Edwardian periodicals written for a child audience.

The Children of the New Forest, Frederick Marryat () Hudson Bay; or, Everyday Life in the Wilds of North America, R. M. Ballantyne () The King of the Golden River, John Ruskin () The Heir of Redclyffe, Charlotte M. Yonge () The Little Duke: Richard the Fearless, Charlotte M. Yonge ()Eighteenth-century: Authors, Titles, Illustrators, .   Parents could—and did—expect to bury at least some of their children. This, then, is the brutal backdrop for the mourning pieces stitched and painted by countless young Anglo-American women in the first decades of the nineteenth century, pieces that often marked the deaths of children. Covering the decades from the s through the end of the century, as well as the eastern, southern, and western regions of the United States, these essays, by a diverse group of scholars, examine a variety of periodicals from the well-known Atlantic Monthly to small papers such as The National Era. They illustrate how literary analysis can be enriched by consideration of . This annotated bibliography of 19th-century literature by and about American textile factory workers examines texts, including novels, short fiction, poetry, drama, narratives, and children's literature, and offers new insights into 19th-century working-class culture. The textile industry was the premier and largest 19th-century industry in the United States.

Fuller descriptions can be found in the English Short Title Catalogue (for items printed before ) and The Nineteenth Century. Thousands of illustrations from the Library's digitised collection of 19th-century children's books have been made freely available under Public Domain Mark on British Library Flickr. A collection of 2, nineteenth-century books for children. Books on British Colonization Over texts documenting the impact of British colonization around the world. Books on Ireland texts, mainly pamphlets, on all facets of Irish political and social life. Books on China.   In the American children’s magazine St. Nicholas (founded ), girls are portrayed as socially and economically independent than their English counterparts. Contributions by Louisa May Alcott and others describe girls in artistic, musical, and performing careers; by the late 19th century, St. Nicholas was publishing stories about women college students. owards the end of the nineteenth century, literature written specifically for boys and girls became increasingly popular. In fact, the New York publisher, Charles Scribner's catalog, Popular Books for Young People, separates reading by the sexes and Scribner's selections of book reviews highlights the different manner in which boys and girls were to enjoy their reading.