Bannet, Eve Tavor. () Eighteenth-century manners of reading :print culture and popular instruction in the Anglophone Atlantic worldMLA Citation
Bannet, Eve Tavor. Eighteenth-century Manners Of Reading: Print Culture And Popular Instruction In The Anglophone Atlantic World. : . Print.
These citations may not conform precisely to your selected citation style. Please use this display as a guideline and modify as needed.
Eighteenth-century manners of reading : print culture and popular instruction in the Anglophone Atlantic world /
Eve Tavor Bannet.
|Author:||Bannet, Eve Tavor|
|Published:||Cambridge, United Kingdom : Cambridge University Press, 2017.|
|Topics:||Books and reading - Great Britain - History - 18th century. | Books and reading - United States - History - 18th century. | Reading - Great Britain - 18th century. | Reading - United States - 18th century. | Self-culture - Great Britain - History - 18th century. | Self-culture - United States - History - 18th century. | Book industries and trade - Great Britain - History - 18th century. | Book industries and trade - United States - History - 18th century.|
|Regions:||Great Britain. | United States.|
|Author:||Bannet, Eve Tavor, 1947-|
|Physical Description:||viii, 298 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
|Includes:||Includes bibliographical references (pages 266-287) and index.
|Summary:||"The market for print steadily expanded throughout the eighteenth-century Atlantic world thanks to printers' efforts to ensure that ordinary people knew how to read and use printed matter. Reading is and was a collection of practices, performed in diverse, but always very specific ways. These practices were spread down the social hierarchy through printed guides. Eve Tavor Bannet explores guides to six manners or methods of reading, each with its own social, economic, commercial, intellectual and pedagogical functions, and each promoting a variety of fragmentary and discontinuous reading practices. The increasingly widespread production of periodicals, pamphlets, prefaces, conduct books, conversation-pieces and fictions, together with schoolbooks designed for adults and children, disseminated all that people of all ages and ranks might need or wish to know about reading, and prepared them for new jobs and roles both in Britain and America"--