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Sunday, May 10, 2020 | History

3 edition of Servants and masters in eighteenth-century France found in the catalog.

Servants and masters in eighteenth-century France

Sarah C. Maza

Servants and masters in eighteenth-century France

the uses of loyalty

by Sarah C. Maza

  • 75 Want to read
  • 18 Currently reading

Published by Princeton University Press in Princeton, N.J .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Domestics -- France -- History -- 18th century.,
  • Master and servant -- France -- History -- 18th century.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementSarah C. Maza.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsHD8039.D52 F85 1983
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxiv, 368 p. :
    Number of Pages368
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17768316M
    ISBN 100069053944
    OCLC/WorldCa9411917

    Intimacy, Eroticism, and Violence between Servants and Masters in Eighteenth-Century Britain Kristina Straub From Daniel Defoe’s Family Instructor to William Godwin’s political novel Caleb Williams, literature written for and about servants tells a hitherto untold story about the development of sexual and gender ideologies in the early.   The NOOK Book (eBook) of the Domestic Enemies: Servants and Their Masters in Old Regime France by Cissie Fairchilds at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on at least until the rise of the affectionate nuclear family in the middle of the eighteenth century, considered part of the families of those they served. Finally, this book is also an essay Pages:

      Servants’ absence from the historical record tempts researchers to glean evidence from fiction, although, as Leth­bridge points out, writers could be the most neurotic of masters, because the. 3 Th e bes t studie s dealing with servant i n th Europea contex concer a later tim period; however, much of servant experience is comparable to eighteenth-century Philadelphia. Theresa M. McBride, The Domestic Revolution: The Modernization of Household Service in England and France, (London, ), 34,

      Margaret H. Darrow; Servants and Masters in Eighteenth-Century France; The Uses of Loyalty. By Sarah C. Maza (Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, Author: Margaret H. Darrow. Studies in Eighteenth-Century Culture, Vol. 38 Edited by Linda Zionkowski and Downing A. Thomas Johns Hopkins University Press; Domestic Affairs: Intimacy, Eroticism, and Violence Between Servants and Masters in Eighteenth-Century Britain Kristina Straub Johns Hopkins University Press; Dialogues of Love Leone Ebreo Edited by.


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Servants and masters in eighteenth-century France by Sarah C. Maza Download PDF EPUB FB2

Here is the first major study Servants and masters in eighteenth-century France book domestic service in France from the late seventeenth century to the early nineteenth century, describing its transformation from a male-oriented occupation, aristocratic in style and often geared to public display, to one that was Author: Sarah C.

Maza. Here is the first major study of domestic service in France from the late seventeenth century to the early nineteenth century, describing its transformation from a male-oriented occupation, aristocratic in style and often geared to public display, to one that was female, middle-class, and centered on the household.4/5(2).

A century later, the Abbé Grégoire advanced exactly the same proportion, one-thirteenth of the total population. The great French demographers of the later eighteenth century, Expilly, Messance, and Moheau, estimated the servant population at around 8 percent in the small provincial towns of Auvergne and Normandy.

Servants and Masters in 18th-Century France Book Description: Here is the first major study of domestic service in France from the late seventeenth century to the early nineteenth century, describing its transformation from a male-oriented occupation, aristocratic in style and often geared to public display, to one that was female, middle-class, and centered on the household.

Maza, SCServants and Masters in Eighteenth-Century France: The Uses of Loyalty. Princeton University by: Servants and Masters in 18th-Century France. Sarah C. Maza. Hardcover ISBN: $/£ Paperback ISBN: $53/£ These editions preserve the original texts of these important books while presenting them in durable paperback and hardcover editions.

The goal of the Princeton Legacy Library is to vastly increase. Get this from a library. Servants and masters in eighteenth-century France: the uses of loyalty.

[Sarah C Maza]. Olwen Hufton, "Domestic Enemies: Servants and Their Masters in Old Regime France. Cissie Fairchilds Servants and Masters in Eighteenth-Century France: The Uses of Loyalty. Sarah C. Maza," The Journal of Modern Hist no. 4 (Dec., ): Buy Servants and Masters in Eighteenth-Century France: The Uses of Loyalty (Princeton Legacy Library) 1st by Sarah C.

Maza (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Sarah C. Maza. Servants and Masters in 18th-Century France: The Uses of Loyalty (Princeton Legacy Library) by Maza, Sarah C. and a great selection of related books, art. Servants and Masters in 18th-Century France: The Uses of Loyalty.

In this Book. Additional Information. Servants and Masters in 18th-Century France: The Uses of Loyalty The Princeton Legacy Library uses the latest print-on-demand technology to again make available previously out-of-print books from the distinguished backlist of Princeton Cited by: 1.

Pamela Horn, The Rise and Fall of the Victorian Servant. () Lesley Lewis, The Private Life of a Country House. In Association with The National Trust. () Dorothy Marshall, ‘The Domestic Servants of the Eighteenth Century’, Economica, number 9, pp (April ) Pamela A.

Sambrook, The Country House Servant. The book is strongest in drawing out tensions and paradoxes in representations of the master/servant relationship, the dynamics that suffused 18th-century conduct literature with warnings about sloth, dirtiness and tale-bearing, and tied their authors into knots when considering whether servants’ duties of deference, humility and obedience outweighed their obligations to god.

This book, situated in the regional and chronological epicentre of E. Thompson's The Making of the English Working Class and Emily Bronte's Wuthering Heights, focuses on the relationship between a Church of England clergyman (the Master of the title) and his Author: Carolyn Steedman.

4 Jeffry Kaplow, The Names of Kings: The Parisian Laboring Poor in the Eighteenth Century, pp. In Aix inout of 1, female servants, or 56 percent worked in households employing only one servant; for men, the pro­ portion is 47 out ofor only 5 percent.

In addition, Aix was a wealthyCited by: 1. Domestic Affairs: Intimacy, Eroticism, and Violence between Servants and Masters in Eighteenth-Century Britain Hardcover – February 2, by Kristina Straub (Author) › Visit Amazon's Kristina Straub Page.

Find all the books, read about the author, and more. Cited by:   The top 10 books about servants This book was published in and I wish I knew what had happened to Rasul – perhaps there's a reader out there who knows.

: Lucy Lethbridge. Looking for books by Sarah C. Maza. See all books authored by Sarah C. Maza, including Private Lives and Public Affairs: The Causes Célèbres of Prerevolutionary France (Studies on the History of Society and Culture, No 18), and Servants and Masters in Eighteenth-Century France: The Uses of Loyalty, and more on   The Early English Books are full of tales of servants blackmailing their employers, because they had discovered something the master (or mistress!) would rather have kept hidden (e.g.

adultery, gambling debts, infanticide etc). Domestic Affairs: Intimacy, Eroticism, and Violence between Servants and Masters in Eighteenth-Century Britain Kristina Straub From Daniel Defoe's Family Instructor to William Godwin's political novel Caleb Williams, literature written for and about servants tells a hitherto untold story about the development of sexual and gender ideologies in.

Servants: English Domestics in the Eighteenth Century Bridget Hill For the first time sincehere is a book about eighteenth-century servants, male and female, in large and small households, in town and country, seen not only through the diaries and journals of the masters, but also through the eyes of the few domestic servants who.In part it is the large number of servants in the population, especially in urban areas, that makes them an important subject of research for social historians.

In the eighteenth century they constituted something like 12 percent of the population of any European city or town (Hufton, ). This original study explores the complicated relationships between domestic servants and their masters through close readings of such literary and nonliterary eighteenth-century texts.

The early modern family was not biologically defined. It included domestic servants who often had strong emotional and intimate ties to their masters and mistresses.