Journal of Victorian Culture 20.1 (2015) available

The latest issue of the Journal of Victorian Culture is now fully available online. (The journal releases individual articles on a rolling basis.) For more from JVC, be sure to check out their blog and Twitter feed.

Issue 20.1 (2015)

Articles:

  • Allison Scardino Belzer, “Three Generations of Unconventional Family Values: A Case Study of the Ashursts”  [View] [Download]
  • Sarah Flew, “Unveiling the Anonymous Philanthropist: Charity in the Nineteenth Century” [View full text] [Download full text]
  • Deborah Wynne, “Reading Victorian Rags: Recycling, Redemption, and Dickens’s Ragged Children” [View full text] [Download full text]
  • Graham A. MacDonald, ‘Discipline and Interference’: Ruskin’s Political Economy, Natural Law, and the Moral Disorder of Victorian England” [View full text] [Download full text]
  • Martin Danahay, “Arts and Crafts as a Transatlantic Movement: C. R. Ashbee in the United States, 1896–1915” [View full text] [Download full text]
  • Jasper Schelstraete and Jennifer Scott, “Economic Imperialism and Financial Citizenship: Reconsidering British Subjectivity in Martin Chuzzlewit and Lawrie Todd” [View full text] [Download full text]
  • Tamara S. Wagner, “Victorian Failed Emigration and the Superfluity Debates: Elizabeth Murray’s Ella Norman” [View full text] [Download full text]

Reviews:

  • Michael Ledger-Lomas, “Whigs and their Hunters” (Review of: Macaulay and Son: Architects of Imperial Britain / Excellent Dr Stanley: The Life of Dean Stanley of Westminster / James Anthony Froude: An Intellectual Biography of a Victorian Prophet / In the Olden Time: Victorians and the British Past) [View full text] [Download full text]
  • Alice Crossley, “From Robinsonades to the Tabooed Book: Readership and Age” (Review of: Books for Children, Books for Adults: Age and the Novel from Defoe to James) [View full text] [Download full text]
  • Michael Davis, “Brains at the Fin de Siècle” (Review of Popular Fiction and Brain Science in the Late Nineteenth Century) [View full text] [Download full text]
  • Peter Jones, “What Lurks Below? The Victorian Idea of the Underground” (Review of London’s Underground Spaces: Representing the Victorian City, 1840–1915) [View full text][Download full text]
  • Emma Liggins, “From Melodrama to Madness: Reassessing the Victorian Murderer” (Review of Domestic Murder in Nineteenth-Century England: Literary and Cultural Representations) [View full text] [Download full text]
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