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eBook Through the Northern Gate: Childhood and Growing Up in British Fiction, 1719-1901 (Studies in Nineteenth-Century British Literature) ePub

eBook Through the Northern Gate: Childhood and Growing Up in British Fiction, 1719-1901 (Studies in Nineteenth-Century British Literature) ePub

by Jacqueline Banerjee

  • ISBN: 0820430102
  • Category: History and Criticism
  • Subcategory: Literature
  • Author: Jacqueline Banerjee
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Peter Lang Inc., International Academic Publishers (October 1, 1996)
  • Pages: 244
  • ePub book: 1622 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1958 kb
  • Other: docx lrf azw mobi
  • Rating: 4.2
  • Votes: 890

Description

Through The Northern Gate book. This study challenges critical orthodoxy by showing that childhood became a focus of interest in British fiction well before the Romantic period.

Through The Northern Gate book. Through The Northern Gate: Childhood And Growing Up In British Fiction,. It also argues that children in the Victorian novel, far from being sentimental figures, are psychologically unique and contribute positively and significantly to the narrative discourse.

This study challenges critical orthodoxy by showing that childhood became a focus of interest in British fiction well before the Romantic period

This study challenges critical orthodoxy by showing that childhood became a focus of interest in British fiction well before the Romantic period. Contemporary ideology, the novelists' autobiographical and humanitarian impulses, and gender issues, are all examined as factors in this development. Works by the major authors are analysed alongside others by non-canonical and children's writer. more).

Contributors are literature professors and graduate students. Banerjee, Jacqueline. Through the Northern Gate. Childhood and Growing Up in British Fiction, 1719-1901, New York: Peter Lang Publishing, 1996

Contributors are literature professors and graduate students. Published in 2010, the reference should be of value for years to come. Childhood and Growing Up in British Fiction, 1719-1901, New York: Peter Lang Publishing, 1996. The Image of Childhood. The Individual and Society: a Study of the Theme in English Literature.

This study challenges critical orthodoxy by showing that childhood became a focus of interest in British fiction well before the Romantic period. The Child in Early Nineteenth. 21. Victorian Childhood and. 45. Telif Hakkı. Works by the major authors are analysed alongside others by non-canonical and children's writers.

Through the Northern Gate: Childhood and Growing Up in British Fiction, 1719–1901. New York: Peter Lang, 1996. Tracks society’s view of the child from the time of Wordsworth and Blake into the early 20th century.

Gender and Popular Children's Fiction in Britain, 1880-1910 (1990), are more concerned with gender roles than with attitudes toward family; others, such as Penny Brown's The Captured World: The Child and Childhood in Nineteenth-Century Women's Writing in England (1993), Jacqueline Banerjee's Through the Northern Gate: Childhood and Growing Up in British Fiction, 1719-1901 (1996), and Laura Peters's Orphan Texts: Victorian Orphans .

Other sections of Through the Northern Gate deal with childhood in the eighteenth- and early nineteenth-century novel, autobiographical entries to the . Romanticism and Children's Literature in Nineteenth-Century England. Ed. James Holt McGavran, Jr.

Other sections of Through the Northern Gate deal with childhood in the eighteenth- and early nineteenth-century novel, autobiographical entries to the Victorian novel, gender expectations, child characters' contributions to the narrative discourse, the changing critical climate, and so o. Works cited.

Banerjee, Jacqueline. Children: Seen and Heard in Victorian Fiction 179; 1. Supporting Roles 180; 2. Speaking Parts 187; 3. Actions of the Mind 191; Conclusion 205. Chronology 211Works Cited 213; Index 235; BM 1 245. Subject Term: English fiction - 19th century - History and criticism. English fiction - 18th century - History and criticism. Through the northern gate Charlotte Yonge’s domestic fiction: a study in dogmatic purpose and fictional form, Acta Universitatis Stockholmiensis. Childhood and growing up in British fiction 1719–1901, Studies in nineteenth-century British literature 6 (New York: Peter Lang 1996). Charlotte Yonge’s domestic fiction: a study in dogmatic purpose and fictional form, Acta Universitatis Stockholmiensis. Stockholm studies in English 59 (Stockholm: Almqvist and Wiksell, 1984). Victorian anti-feminist women novelists (Basingstoke: Macillan, 1996).

Banerjee, Jacqueline, Through the Northern Gate: Childhood and Growing up in British Fiction, 1719–1900 (New York: Peter Lang, 1996). Barczewski, Stephanie . Myth and National Identity in Nineteenth-Century Britain: The Legends of King Arthur and Robin Hood (Oxford University Press, 2000). Barreca, Regina (e., The Penguin Book of Women’s Humor (Harmondsworth: Penguin, 1996). Bashford, Christina, ‘Learning to Listen: Audiences for Chamber Music in Early-Victorian London’, Journal of Victorian Culture 4 (1999), pp. 25–51.

This study challenges critical orthodoxy by showing that childhood became a focus of interest in British fiction well before the Romantic period. It also argues that children in the Victorian novel, far from being sentimental figures, are psychologically unique and contribute positively and significantly to the narrative discourse. Contemporary ideology, the novelists' autobiographical and humanitarian impulses, and gender issues, are all examined as factors in this development. Works by the major authors are analysed alongside others by non-canonical and children's writers.