Sendes vanligvis innen 5-15 dager
As the notion of government by consent took hold in early modern England, many authors used childhood and maturity to address contentious questions of political representation - about who has a voice and who can speak on his or her own behalf. For John Milton, Ben Jonson, William Prynne, Thomas Hobbes and others, the period between infancy and adulthood became a site of intense scrutiny, especially as they examined the role of a literary education in turning children into political actors. Drawing on new archival evidence, Blaine Greteman argues that coming of age in the seventeenth century was a uniquely political act. His study makes a compelling case for understanding childhood as a decisive factor in debates over consent, autonomy and political voice, and will offer graduate students and scholars a new perspective on the emergence of apolitical children's literature in the eighteenth century.
CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY PRESS
|Antall sider||262||Dimensjoner||15,2cm x 22,8cm x 2,5cm|
|Vekt||476 gram||Leverandør||Bertram Trading Ltd|
|Emner og form||Literary studies: c 1500 to c 1800, Literary studies: poetry & poets|