|Statement||by I. F. Grant. Pt. 3, From 1707 to the end of the nineteenth century.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||409|
Overview This book examines the ordinary, routine, daily behaviour, experiences and beliefs of people in Scotland from the earliest times to Its purpose is to discover the character of everyday life in Scotland over time and to do so, where possible, within a comparative context. Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied. This book examines the ordinary, routine, daily behaviour, experiences and beliefs of people in Scotland from the earliest times to Its purpose is to discover the character of everyday life in Scotland over time and to do so, where possible, within a comparative context/5. Book Description: Over the twentieth century Scots' lives changed in fast, dramatic and culturally significant ways. By examining their bodies, homes, working lives, rituals, beliefs and consumption, this volume exposes how the very substance of everyday life was composed, tracing both the intimate and the mass changes that the people endured.
Here is a very welcome addition to the EUP series of volumes, edited by Chris Whatley and Elizabeth Foyster, A History of Everyday Life in Scotland The cuiver haes a braw art-deco postcaird o the open-air soumin pool at Saltcoats, wi happy smiling fowk in their 's soumin costumes, beamin oot . A History of Everyday Life in Scotland Series Editor(s): Christopher A Whatley, Elizabeth A Foyster A valuable resource for students and scholars, the four volumes in this series provide a history of the practice of life in Scotland and the experience of its people from early medieval times to the present. The nineteenth century was a period of profound change in Scottish history. Industrialisation, improved communications, agricultural transformation, country to town migration, upheavals in the church, increased trade, and imperialism - all these affected the pace . Jan 17, · Review. Book review: A History of Everyday Life in Scotland Premium Article 05 April By TC SMOUT A History of Everyday Life in Scotland Edited by Elizabeth Foyster and Christopher A Whatley Edinburgh University Press, pp, GBP NOTHING in history is more difficult to uncover than everyday life/5(5).