By Andrew Hadfield, Matthew Dimmock, Abigail Shinn
The Ashgate study better half to pop culture in Early smooth England is a finished, interdisciplinary exam of present learn on pop culture within the early smooth period. For the 1st time a close but wide-ranging attention of the breadth and scope of early smooth pop culture in England is amassed in a single quantity, highlighting the interaction of 'low' and 'high' modes of cultural construction (while additionally wondering the validity of such terminology). The authors study how pop culture impacted upon people's daily lives in the course of the interval, aiding to outline how members and teams skilled the area. concerns as disparate as renowned studying cultures, video games, food and drinks, time, textiles, non secular trust and superstition, and the functionality of fairs and rituals are mentioned. This study better half should be a vital source for students and scholars of early glossy historical past and tradition.
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Additional info for The Ashgate Research Companion to Popular Culture in Early Modern England
Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2007. , ‘Speech, Text, and Time: The Sense of Hearing and the Sense of the Past in Renaissance England’, Albion 18:2 (1986), 159–93. 29 This page has been left blank intentionally 2 youth culture edel lamb francis beaumont’s The Knight of the Burning Pestle depicts a number of the elements of what might arguably be described as early modern english youth culture. performed c. 1607 by the children of the Revels, one of the early seventeenth-century london-based companies consisting of youthful boy players, this play represents the fantasies of a young apprentice who is promoted to perform the role of the grocer in the drama’s play-within-aplay.
The Affray and Murder at Nantwich, 19 December 1572’, in Angela McShane and Garthine Walker eds, The Extraordinary and the Everyday in Early Modern England: Essays in Celebration of the Work of Bernard Capp (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2010), pp. 224–45, at p. 238. ’70 One of the advantages of this approach is that, as well as recovering particular speech acts, it supplies an interpretative framework for them by situating them in the context of wider speech cultures (news, rumour, gossip) and characteristic spatial locations (the street, the alehouse, the coffeehouse) which together can be said to constitute an early modern public sphere.
In April 1626, for example, the House of Commons spent a whole day debating whether ‘common fame’ was a sufficient legal basis for proceeding with the accusations against the Duke of Buckingham. 71 Labelling speech as rumour or gossip could thus be a way of casting doubt on its reliability, and there is a risk that historians trying to reconstruct networks of rumour and gossip may unwittingly reproduce these assumptions. 73 A contrasting approach is offered by Andy Wood, who argues that we can do more than merely pick up the crumbs of everyday life from between the cracks of legal records.