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Cambridge University Press по журналам "Victorian Literature and Culture"

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  • Day Helen (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 2008-09-01)
    When Isabella Beeton wrote in her Preface to Mrs Beeton's Book of Household Management (1861) that, in order to compete with the attractions of clubs, well-ordered taverns and dining-houses that serve men so well, the ...
  • Craig David M. (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 2010-09-01)
    When, on 17 November 1868, Anthony Trollope came bottom of the poll at Beverley in Yorkshire, his cherished ambition to become a Liberal MP was at an end. He had advocated the key elements of the liberal program – Irish ...
  • Hennelly Mark M. (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 2009-03-01)
    Imagine a story featuring a dreamy descent underground, grotesquely gigantic and dwarfish carnality, a prodigious pool of body fluid, cartwheels and pratfalls, cornucopian helpings of food and drink, antic playgrounds, ...
  • Vargo Gregory (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 2010-12-01)
    The improbable course of Thomas Cooper's life (1805–1892) – from shoemaker and autodidact, to school teacher, to Methodist circuit rider, to Chartist activist, to prison poet, and finally to working-class lecturer and ...
  • Dramin Edward (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 1998--01)
    Victorian ambivalence toward Romanticism is expressed with alternating vehemence and reticence. Repudiating “the noise / And outcry of the former men” who “left their pain” for Victorian generations (“Stanzas from the ...
  • Hyman Gwen (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 2008-09-01)
    Drinking was a serious preoccupation for mid-century English Victorians, and Anne Brontë's The Tenant of Wildfell Hall is a novel sodden with drink. This startlingly explicit novel is a troubled and troubling anatomy of ...
  • Wong Edlie (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 2010-09-01)
    Black maritime labor was essential to the capitalist world economy as European nations began to reconsolidate their Atlantic empires in the wake of the Haitian Revolution (1804) and Emancipation in the British West Indies ...
  • Leckie Barbara (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 2009-09-01)
    In 1818 John Keats claims that prefaces are written to the public and that he does not want to participate in this mode of address. In 1837 Thomas Love Peacock notes that his novels had originally appeared without prefaces ...
  • Zatlin Linda Gertner (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 1997--01)
    Aubrey Beardsley made major contributions to the art of the grotesque. Initially, he probably learned the theory as well as the technique of creating designs in this mode from the work of medieval European artists. His own ...
  • Неизвестный автор (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 1998--01)
  • Blake Kathleen (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 1997--01)
    Dickens is not known as a political economist. He is the critic of workhouse abuses (made topical by Benthamite Poor Law reform) in Oliver Twist and the caricaturist of the father of Adam Smith and Malthus Gradgrind in ...
  • Ólafsdóttir Ragnheiður (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 2010-03-01)
    I departed hospitable Athens on the first of February, the city of Pallas Athena glowing in the evening sun. My Greek Palace-servant Spiro had taken me to Piraeus in a Vienna-cart, where my numerous belongings were stored. ...
  • Неизвестный автор (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 2009-09-01)
    In Naomi Lloyd's “The Universal Divine Principle, the Spiritual Androgyne, and the New Age in Sarah Grand's The Heavenly Twins” (37.1; 2009), the first sentence of the final paragraph on p. 189 should begin: “As Heilmann ...
  • Sattaur Jen (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 2010-03-01)
    In an 1867 treatise on diamonds and precious stones, Harry Emanuel writes the following: [I]n the process of cutting, flaws and imperfections are often laid bare, which go much deeper than the appearance of the rough diamond ...
  • Booth Gordon K. (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 2009-03-01)
    At first sight these two eminent Victorians appear to be most incongruous travelling companions: the one a relatively austere young professor of Hebrew in the Free Church of Scotland, the other a mature, hard-swearing, ...
  • Vlitos Paul (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 2008-09-01)
    In the century and more since Joseph Conrad first published “Falk: A Reminiscence,” his tale has been examined from a variety of critical perspectives. I would like to begin by reviewing some of these responses in order ...
  • Rappoport Jill (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 2008-03-01)
    By the mid-nineteenth century, British women had ample motivation for imagining forms of charity that did not require money. Property laws continued to deprive most married women of personal wealth and new statistics ...
  • Briefel Aviva (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 2009-09-01)
    Inasmuch as they offer advice on how to improve appearances, nineteenth-century beauty manuals also vividly describe the dangers of putting on a face. The consequences of using cosmetics – often comprised of toxic ingredients ...
  • Walkowitz Judith R. (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 2010-09-01)
    In October 1894, Mrs. Laura Ormiston Chant, a feminist purity reformer, successfully challenged the music and dancing license of the Empire Theatre of Varieties before the licensing committee of the London County Council. ...
  • Gagnier Regenia (Cambridge University Press. New York, USA, 1998--01)
    In a recent review essay in this journal (25.2), Timothy Morton considered a number of works of literary criticism on the centrality of commodification in Victorian literature and culture. This essay will look at the ...