Communities in Early Modern England: Networks, Place, Rhetoric

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Peter Lake, Alexandra Shepard, P. J. Withington, Phil Withington, Anthony Milton, Jason Peacey, Alexandra Gajda
Manchester University Press, 2000 - 276 ページ
This volume attempts to rediscover the richness of community in the early modern world - through bringing together a range of fascinating material on the wealth of interactions that operated in the public sphere. Divided into three parts the book looks at: the importance of place - ranging from
the Parish, to communities of crime, to the place of political culture, Community and Networks - how individuals were bound into communities by religious, professional and social networksthe value of rhetoric in generating community - from the King's English to the use of 'public' as a rhetorical
community. Explores the many ways in which people utilised communication, space, and symbols to constitute communities in early modern England. Highly interdisciplinary - incorporating literary material, history, religion, medical, political and cultural histories together, will be of interest to
specialists, students and anyone concerned with the meaning and practice of community, past and present.

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目次

NETWORKS
18
in early modern London Margaret Pelling
38
William Blundell and the networks of Catholic dissent
54
the evidence
76
PLACE
96
imagining criminal communities in London
115
Citizens community and political culture in Restoration England
134
historical changes in
156
the role
180
The public as a rhetorical community in early modern England
199
Contesting communities? Town and gown in Cambridge
216
John Houghtons
235
SELECT BIBLIOGRAPHY253
253
INDEX269
269
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著者について (2000)


Alexandra Shepard is Lecturer in History at the University of Sussex

Phil Withington is Lecturer in Cultural History at the University of Aberdeen

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