2 edition of Working-class wives found in the catalog.
Margery Garrett Spring Rice
Being the survey of 1,250 married working women, based on information collected by the Women"s Health Enquiry Committee.
|Statement||by Margery Spring Rice ; with an introduction by Dame Janet Campbell.|
|Contributions||Campbell, Janet, Dame., Women"s Health Enquiry Committee.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||214p.,  leaves of plates :|
|Number of Pages||214|
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Working-Class Wives book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers/5(6). Working-Class Wives Their Health And Conditions Paperback – January 1, by Margery Spring Rice (Author) out of 5 stars 4 ratings.
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Margery Spring Rice, niece of Elizabeth Garrett Anderson and Millicent Garrett Fawcett, wrote Working-class wives. Their Health and Conditions in (published ).
This records the findings of a ‘survey of the conditions of 1, married working women, based on information collected by the Women’s Health Enquiry Committee’.[i] This.
ISBN: X OCLC Number: Description: xviii, pages, 8 unnumbered pages of plates: illustrations ; 20 cm. Contents: The mother in Working-class wives book family group --Aims and methods of the Women's Health Enquiry Committee --The incidence and treatment of ill-health; followed by a letter from a rural district nurse --The attitude to life and health --The.
Margery Spring Rice (10 June – 21 April ) was a British social reformer. She was Secretary of the League of Nations Society and a founding member of the National Birth Control Association (later Family Planning Association).
She authored the book Working-Class Wives: Their Health and Conditions in Born: Margaret Lois Garrett, 10 JuneLondon.
which indicates that working-class wives gener-ally hold higher mobility aspirations than their husbands and, in fact, the discrepancy in aspira-tions between spouses serves as a source of mar-ital strain Rather, what is suggested here is that such mobility aspirations are held in the 12 Miiller and Riessman, "The Working Class Subculture.".
5 thoughts on “ s ‘Working-class wives’ on ‘slums’ and council estate life: conditions, diet, and expenditure ” Charlotte Clark June 7, at PM. Reblogged this on A Housewife's Work and commented: An eye-opening blog from Underworld Archaeology about living conditions for the working-class in the s.
Like Like. Working-class Wives: Their Health and Conditions Volume 60 of Pelican books: Author: Margery Garrett Spring Rice: Contributor: Women's Health Enquiry Committee: Publisher: Penguin Books, Length: pages: Export Citation: BiBTeX EndNote RefMan. OCLC Number: Notes: "First published "--Title page verso.
Credits: "Being the survey of the conditions of 1, married working women, based on information collected by the Women's Health Enquiry Committee.". “The Summer Wives is an exquisitely rendered novel that tackles two of my favorite topics: love and money.
The glorious setting and drama are enriched by Williams’s signature vintage touch. and the working class of Portuguese fishermen and domestic workers who earn their living on the water and in the laundries of the summer houses.
These accounts, illustrated with searing images by Lynsey Addario, the award-winning photographer, provide a picture of working-class families needlessly but profoundly damaged as a result of decades of policy mistakes.
With their superb, nuanced reportage, Kristof and WuDunn have given us a book that is both riveting and impossible to ignore.
New York Times bestselling author Beatriz Williams brings us the essential novel of the season—a ravishing postwar fable of love, class, power, and redemption set among the inhabitants of an exclusive island off the New England coast.
In the summer ofMiranda Schuyler arrives on elite, secretive Winthrop Island as a schoolgirl from the margins of high society, still reeling from the Reviews: White Working Class: Overcoming Class Cluelessness in America, by Joan C.
Williams (Harvard Business Review Press, $) Andrea Louise Campbell ’88, Sloan professor of political science and chair of the department at MIT, is the author of Trapped in America’s Safety Net: One Family’s Struggle, reviewed in the September-October Wives of the ruling class dress in blue, a color associated with the Virgin Mary, while working-class wives — sometimes called Econowives — wear both blue and green to signify their lower status.
Working class men answer to and fear these older and likely postmenopausal women, which is significant in this overly patriarchal society, but Aunts are working in service to wives. Get this from a library. Working class wives and collective labor action on the Northern Rhodesian copperbelt, [Jane L Parpart; Boston University.
African Studies Center.]. The working class (or labouring class) comprises those engaged in waged or salaried labour, especially in manual-labour occupations and industrial work.
Working-class occupations (see also "Designation of workers by collar color") include blue-collar jobs, some white-collar jobs, and most pink-collar s of the working class rely on their income exclusively upon earnings from wage.
Working-class domestic life Domestic life for a working-class family was far less comfortable. Legal standards for minimum housing conditions were a new concept during the Victorian era, and a working-class wife was responsible for keeping her family as clean, warm, and dry as possible in housing stock that was often literally rotting around them.
Working Class Boy is a powerful reflection on a traumatic and violent childhood, which fuelled the excess and recklessness that would define, but almost destroy, the rock'n'roll legend. This is the story of how James Swan became Jimmy Barnes. Here’s an excerpt from a s high school home economics textbook.
If their mothers acted this way, small wonder they’re confused by us millennium women. Do you ever feel guilty because you can’t live up to this fantasy of the “Good Wife”. Have dinner ready. Plan ahead, even the night before, to have a delicious meal ready on time.