Download A Victorian Woman's Place: Public Culture in the Nineteeth by Simon Morgan PDF

By Simon Morgan

ISBN-10: 1845112105

ISBN-13: 9781845112103

Whereas a twin of bourgeois Victorian ladies as 'angels in the home' remoted from the area in deepest domesticity has lengthy been pushed aside as an unrealistic perfect, girls have remained marginalised in lots of contemporary debts of the general public tradition of the center type. Simon Morgan goals to redress the stability, through drawing on quite a few resources together with inner most files he argues that girls truly performed a huge function within the formation of the general public identification of the Victorian center category. via their help for cultural and philanthropic institutions and their engagement in political campaigns, girls constructed a nascent civic identification, which for a few proficient their later calls for for political rights. heart category ladies and Victorian Public tradition bargains a variety of insights for the reader into the general public lives of girls during this interesting interval.

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Additional resources for A Victorian Woman's Place: Public Culture in the Nineteeth Century (International Library of Historical Studies)

Sample text

In conformity with Habermas’ model, the development of a ‘public sphere’ therefore went hand in hand with the development and diversification of the town’s commercial activity. Every week, traders and manufacturers from the towns and villages round about would flock to the cloth markets, eager to exchange news and gossip. Early nineteenth-century trade directories carried the names of these men, along with the name of the particular tavern each frequented whilst in Leeds. Some of these, such as the Griffin Inn or the Three Legs of Man on Briggate, kept periodicals and gained a reputation as places to go for commercial information.

Moreover, this educated community was now much larger than it had been in previous decades, making a venue where all could meet and exchange views and ideas more desirable. Many of these men were manufacturers and traders who had developed aspirations beyond the mere accumulation of wealth, and were anxious to acquire social status and respect in the eyes of their peers. The absence of opportunities on the magistrates bench, the traditional route to respect and local standing, meant that dissenters in particular were keenly aware of the potential benefits of supporting such institutions, benefits that went beyond mental improvement, although that in itself was to become a source of status in the nineteenth century.

67 This scheme relieved would-be surgeons of the difficulty and expense of attending medical school in the metropolis, though they still had to spend some time practising in the big metropolitan teaching hospitals. In addition, the existence of a medical school enhanced the reputation of Leeds in the broader world of medicine and science. 30 A VICTORIAN WOMAN’S PLACE The middle classes of Leeds were therefore prepared to listen to their doctors, at least for the broader cultural and scientific knowledge they had to offer, if not for the good of their health.

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