5 edition of Gender and the English revolution found in the catalog.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 80 p. :|
|Number of Pages||53|
nodata File Size: 10MB.
compendium of university entrance requirements for first degree courses in the United Kingdom in 1984-85.
Another reason is that women, in general, have a much-increased degree of political freedom and economic independence than previous generations of women. Women were raised to be, in most cases, politically inept, under submission of their male counterparts and ideally destined to be a mother and wife — to betray such norm was to face scrutiny from society. Working-class women are nowhere to be seen in all this, except for a few token exceptions that prove the rule.
Gender and the English Revolution makes an important contribution to the study of gender and agency in the early modern period and will be a fixture on undergraduate reading lists for many years to come. Thus, in the time of the revolution, accentuated by the degradation of femininity on behalf of the media, women were largely seen in a negative fashion. At vero eos et accusam et justo duo dolores et ea rebum.
" - Australian Journal of Politics and History, Vol.
Therefore dissent could take many forms that today do not appear particularly extreme — for example, choosing to participate in emerging radical religious sects, having greater sexual freedom, fighting as soldiers and practising witchcraft".
She is deeply religious, and attends services regularly. " - Australian Journal of Politics and History, Vol.
The Levellers themselves, although famed for their belief in the homogenization of society, and often likened to a form of proto -Marxist theory, failed to agree with giving women the vote.
Links between the relation of the family and state were commonly made during the period.
Rousseau was born in Geneva where the Calvinist doctrine of original sin was taught as Protestant dogma.
In this fascinating and unique study, Ann Hughes examines how the experience of civil war in seventeenth-century England affected the roles of women and men in politics and society; and how conventional concepts of masculinity and femininity were called into question by the war and the trial and execution of an anointed king.