Here you will find all the resources identified by our tutors as useful for the study of this topic, arranged in ascending alphabetical order. Browse the tiles and descriptions to discover if there are any resources of interest to you, or click on any of the other keywords to see resources sorted by alternative topics.Displaying 1 - 5 of 5
'The Shadow of a Great City', cartoon from People magazine, 1902, reflecting popular fear of urban crime, in the immediate aftermath of the...
|Victorian England, Victorian Culture, victorian history, satire, cartoons, Crime||view|
|Private Spaces for Public Consumption: Female Privacy as Erotic Satire in Eighteenth-Century British Print Culture, Ruby Rutter||
Female privacy in eighteenth-century British print culture was often represented as facilitating salacious and debauched behaviour. The...
|18th century, satire, feminism||view|
|The Age of Satire||
The end of censorship in 1695 in England led to a dramatic change in the way people read and consumed political information. Occasional satires (...
|Truths universally acknowledged: satire in Jane Austen’s Pride and Prejudice and James Gillray’s Harmony before Matrimony by Cecily Jenkinson||
This article investigates Jane Austen’s status as a satirist by comparing and contrasting her best-known novel with a caricature...
|satire, Jane Austen, James Gillray||view|
|Two Women of Mind and Purpose: George Cruickshank’s My Wife is a Woman of Mind and Amelia B. Edwards’ The Travelling Adventures of Mrs Roliston by Dona M. Cady||
Abstract: The changing social agency of Victorian British women was often reflected through text and art. The pen and ink work of two artists --...
|19th century, George Cruickshank, Amelia B. Edwards, satire, Victorian||view|