Last edited by Tesar
Monday, August 10, 2020 | History

6 edition of Domesticating Drink found in the catalog.

Domesticating Drink

Women, Men, and Alcohol in America, 1870-1940 (Gender Relations in the American Experience)

by Catherine Gilbert Murdock

  • 118 Want to read
  • 16 Currently reading

Published by The Johns Hopkins University Press .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Alcoholic beverages,
  • Alcoholism,
  • Cultural studies,
  • Gender Studies,
  • Social history,
  • 20th century,
  • c 1800 to c 1900,
  • History,
  • History: American,
  • Sociology,
  • USA,
  • Customs & Traditions,
  • United States - General,
  • History / United States / General

  • The Physical Object
    FormatPaperback
    Number of Pages264
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL7870832M
    ISBN 10080186870X
    ISBN 109780801868702

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    Home > Every Home a Distillery Domesticating Drink. Taverns and Drinking in Early America. Groundless. Performing the Temple of Liberty. The Baptism of Early Virginia. Encountering Revolution. Race, Sex, and Social Order in Early New Orleans. Hurricanes and Society in the British Greater Caribbean, – Domestication, the process of hereditary reorganization of wild animals and plants into domestic and cultivated forms according to the interests of people. In its strictest sense, it refers to the initial stage of human mastery of wild animals and plants. The fundamental distinction of domesticated.

    A very short book excerpt. A nthropologists have long debated the causes of the Neolithic Transition, the piecemeal process of domesticating plants . Murdock, Domesticating Drink, Burnham, Bad Habits, –; Jeffrey A. Miron, “An Economic Analysis of Alcohol Prohibition,” Journal of Drug Issues 28 (): –; Harry G. Levine and Craig Reinarman, “From Prohibition to Regulation: Lessons From Alcohol Policy to Drug Policy,” Milbank Quarterly 69 (): –Cited by:


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Domesticating Drink by Catherine Gilbert Murdock Download PDF EPUB FB2

Domesticating Drink book. Read 2 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. The period of prohibition, from tomarks the fault li /5.

The period of prohibition, from tomarks the fault line between the cultures of Victorian and modern America. In Domesticating Drink, Murdock argues that the debates surrounding alcohol also marked a divide along gender lines. For much of early American history, men generally did the drinking, and women and children were frequently the victims of.

Catherine Murdock's book 'Domesticating Drink' is an intiguing and insightful look into the world of alcohol in the US between and the Second World War. In direct opposition to the many historians who claim that Prohibition was caused by the interests of big business, Murdock's study brings the locus closer to the home, a locality that she Cited by: Print book: English: Johns Hopkins Pbks.

edView all editions and formats Summary: As alcohol continues to spark debate about behaviors, attitudes, and gender roles, Domesticating Drink provides valuable historical context and important lessons for understanding and responding to the evolving use, and abuse, of drink.

out of 5 stars Domesticating Discourses - Drink with regard to the Dames Reviewed in the United States on Janu Catherine Murdock's book 'Domesticating Drink' is an intiguing and insightful look into the world of alcohol in the US between and the Second World War.5/5(4).

The period of prohibition, from tomarks the fault line between the cultures of Victorian and modern America. In Domesticating Drink, Murdock argues that the debates surrounding alcohol also marked a divide along gender much of early American history, men generally did the drinking, and women and children were frequently the victims of Brand: Johns Hopkins University Press.

The sale and consumption of alcohol was one of the most divisive issues confronting America in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. According to many historians, the period of its prohibition, from tomarks the fault line between the cultures of Victorian and modern America.

In Domesticating Drink, Murdock argues that the debates surrounding prohibition. Link to the book Embed a mini Book Reader 1 page 2 pages Open to this page. Finished. Print disability. Get access now. Limited Book Preview. Preview: Domesticating drink: women, men, and alcohol in America, Domesticating drink: women, men, and alcohol in America, ← Back to item details.

Info Share. Get this from a library. Domesticating drink: women, men, and alcohol in America, [Catherine Gilbert Murdock] -- "The sale and consumption of alcohol was one of the most divisive issues confronting America in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. According to many historians, the period of its.

Does the electronic version of the book completely replace the paper version. Of course not. Best of all, if after reading an e-book, you buy a paper version of Domesticating Drink: Women, Men, and Alcohol in America, Read the book on paper - it is quite a powerful experience%().

Domesticating Drink by Catherine Gilbert Murdock,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(38). Domesticating Drink: Women, Men, and Alcohol in America, By Catherine Gilbert Murdock (Baltimore and London: Johns Hopkins University Press, pp.

Gender-related considerations, according to Catherine Gilbert Murdock, are critical to comprehending the war against alcohol in the United States from the Gilded Age to.

In Domesticating Drink, Murdock argues that the debates surrounding prohibition also marked a divide along gender lines. For much of early American history, men generally did the drinking, and women and children were frequently the victims of Pages: Domesticating Drink Way back in the last century before I was a YA author, I was a geeky student.

So geeky that I spent six years at the University of Pennsylvania getting a doctorate in American Civilization, and then wrote a book about prohibition and. How an anti-Irish stereotype began. By Livia Gershon Globe Correspondent, Maa.m. notes Catherine Gilbert Murdock in her book.

Drink further documents the contribution of alcohol to the birth and growth of the United States, taking in the War of Independence, the Pennsylvania Whiskey revolt, the slave trade, and the failed experiment of national Prohibition. Finally, it provides a history of the world's most famous drinks-and the world's most famous drinkers.

The period of prohibition, from tomarks the fault line between the cultures of Victorian and modern America. In Domesticating Drink, Murdock argues that the debates surrounding alcohol also marked a divide along gender lines. For much of early American history, men generally did the drinking, and women and children were frequently the victims of alcohol.

According to Catherine Murdock’s book Domesticating Drink, cabarets and dance halls where alcoholic drinks were served were dangerous, tempting women to drink “Mamie Taylors, cocktails, and. “Women in the s had drunk quietly,” Catherine Gilbert Murdock writes in her book Domesticating Drink.

“By the late s, they were doing so flagrantly.” In short skirts and bobbed hair (and perhaps armed with a garter flask), women drinkers flouted social mores—and took the accompanying risks.

Domesticating Drink: Women, Men, and Alcohol,– Chemin, Louis O. III Addictive Disorders & Their Treatment: December - Volume 2 - Issue 4 - p. Background.

Catherine Gilbert Murdock was born in Charleston, South Carolina. Her father was a chemical engineer, her mother a nurse. Along with her only sister, novelist Elizabeth Gilbert, she grew up on a small family Christmas tree farm in Litchfield, family lived in the country with no neighbors and had a very old TV.

Consequently, they all read a great deal.The only field guide to the magnificent wildflowers of the Adirondacks. Meet the new breed of student activists—uncompromising, focused, and connected. Sustaining diversity and independence in scholarly publishing.

After walking through woods and wetlands many times one notices that certain wildflower species occur together, and with.Domesticating drink: women, men, and alcohol in America, / Catherine Gilbert Murdock.

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