Cowboys and Cattle Men: Class and Masculinities on the Texas Frontier, 1865-1900 (BOK)
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Cowboys are an American legend, but despite their ubiquity in history and popular culture, misperceptions abound. Jacqueline M. Moore casts aside romantic and one-dimensional images of cowboys by analyzing the class, gender, and labour histories of ranching in Texas during the second half of the nineteenth century. As working-class men, cowboys showed their masculinity through their skills at work as well as public displays in town. But what cowboys thought was manly behaviour did not always match those ideas of the business-minded cattlemen, who largely absorbed middle-class masculine ideals of restraint. Moore explores how, in contrast to the mythic image, from the late 1870s on, as the Texas frontier became more settled and the open range disappeared, the real cowboys faced increasing demands from the people around them to rein in the very traits that Americans considered the most masculine.
Combined Academic Publishers
|Antall sider||288||Dimensjoner||15cm x 22,6cm x 1,8cm|
|Vekt||454 gram||Leverandør||Bertram Trading Ltd|
|Emner og form||History of the Americas, Social & cultural history, Modern history to 20th century: c 1700 to c 1900, Gender studies: men|