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The organisation of knowledge in Victorian Britain

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Published by Published for the British Academy by Oxford University Press in Oxford, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Great Britain

Subjects:

  • Knowledge, Sociology of.,
  • Great Britain -- Intellectual life -- 19th century.,
  • Great Britain -- Civilization -- 19th century.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesOrganization of knowledge in Victorian Britain
Statementedited by Martin Daunton.
Series[British Academy centenary monographs]
ContributionsDaunton, M. J., British Academy.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDA533 .O65 2005
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 424 p. ;
Number of Pages424
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3438035M
ISBN 100197263267
LC Control Number2005296111
OCLC/WorldCa60666922

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The Organisation of Knowledge in Victorian Britain, edited by Martin Daunton; pp. viii + Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, , £, $ BOOK REVIEWS The Organisation of Knowledge in Victorian Britain. Edited by Martin Daunton (Oxford: Oxford U.P., for the British Academy, ; pp. N.p.). Collections of essays which have their origin in conference papers can be at risk of resembling the Victorian curate's egg--good in parts; or, to use a less pejorative metaphor, more like trays of building blocks than . This collection of essays explores the questions of what counted as knowledge in Victorian Britain, who defined knowledge and the knowledgeable, by what means and by what criteria. During the Victorian period, the structure of knowledge took on a new and recognizably modern form, and the disciplines we now take for granted took shape. The ways in which knowledge . This collection of essays explores the questions of what counted as knowledge in Victorian Britain, who defined knowledge and the knowledgeable, by what means and by what criteria. The concept of knowledge is complex and much debated, with a multiplicity of meanings and troubling relationships. By studying the Victorian organization of knowledge in its institutional, social, .

William Whewell, Natural Knowledge and Public Debate in Early Victorian Britain. Get access. Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to your organisation's collection. Defining Science. Richard Yeo; Online ISBN: Cited by: Author: David R. Shumway Publisher: SUNY Press ISBN: Size: MB Format: PDF View: Get Books. Disciplining English eBook File: Book by David R. Shumway, Disciplining English Books available in PDF, EPUB, Mobi Format. Download Disciplining English books, Offers historical and present-day perspectives on what . The Victorians knew they were living through a time of transformation in the provision of information. Anachronistic as it is, the immediate benefit of using the term 'information revolution' to describe the changes is that it directs our attention to facts, information and knowledge, or, prosaically, by: 4. This chapter discusses the relationship between geography, exploration and empire. It focuses on the Royal Geographical Society (RGS) and how it influenced the organisation of knowledge in Victorian Britain. It describes the transformation of the RGS, resulting from four forces in which new imperialism acted as catalyst rather than a cause: firstly, the scientific revolution .

The Net Book Agreement (NBA) was a fixed book price agreement in the United Kingdom and Ireland between The Publishers Association and booksellers which set the prices at which books were to be sold to the public. The agreement was concerned solely with price maintenance. It operated in the UK from until the s when it was abandoned by some large .   Anthropologists in the Stock Exchange is illustrated with an impressive variety of materials, including drawings, maps, company prospectuses, and s the most striking illustration is a chart in the midst of chap at page Here, Flandreau graphs two similar time series illustrating the swelling and bursting of financial bubbles and invites the . Politicians, social administrators, economists, biographers and historians have shared the belief that the Charity Organisation Society effectively rationalised relief to the Victorian poor and illustrated the advantages of caring voluntarism over impersonal state handouts. It is now clear that in provincial England these impressions were illusory. "Valuable." Victorian Studies "Goldman brings together a range of arguments in favor of thinking more broadly about the nature and context of the British state between and and in ways beyond the purview of the SSA." American Historical Review "Goldman's is a book of ambitious scope. He largely makes good on his ambitions." Victorian Cited by: