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  1. 1. Julia D. Weiss Adolescence Adolescence in Early Modern England Bibliography P. Ariès. Centuries of Childhood: A Social History of Family Life. Trans. R. Baldick. New York: Vintage, 1965 [orig. 1960]. W. Arnall, The complaint of the children of Israel representing their grievances under the penal laws, and praying that if the tests are repealed, the Jews may have the benefit of his indulgence in common with all other subjects of England: in a letter to a reverend high priest of the Church by laws established, London, Printed for W. Webb, 1736. W. Bayly, A grievous lamentation over thee O England or, the greatest part of thy inhabitants, who have withstood the day of their visitation: with the word of the Lord to thy rulers and teachers, who continue persecuting and oppressing the dear children and people of the Most High, London, 1663. City of London (England). Corporation, The Report of the governours of the corporation for improving and relieving the poor of this city of London, and liberties thereof, London, Printed by James Flescher, 1655. A. Croke, W. Scott, B. Stowell, T. S. Horner, H. Liddiard, A report of the case of Horner against Liddiard, upon the question of what consent is necessary to the marriage of illegitimate minors; determined, on the 24th May 1799, in the Consistorial Court of London, by… Sir William Scott…with an introductory essay upon the theory and the history of laws relating to illegitimate children, and to the encouragement of marriage in general, London, Printed by A. Strahan, for J. Butterworth, 1800. H. Cunningham, Children and Childhood in Western Society since 1500 (London 1995) H. Cunningham, The Children of the Poor: Representations of Childhood since the Seventeenth Century (Oxford 1991). J. Demos, V. Demos, Adolescence in historical perspective, Journal of Marriage and the Family, 1969, vol. 31. J. Demos, Past, Present and Personal: The Family and Life Course in American History, New York, Oxford University Press, 1986. K. DeVries, Teenagers at War During the Middle Ages, from: The Premodern Teenager: Youth in Society, 1150-1650, V. Fildes, Women as Mothers in Pre-Industrial England (London 1990), (ed.). G. Firmin, A sober reply to the sober answer of Reverend Mr. Cawdrey, to A serious question propounded viz. whether the ministers of England are bound by the word of God to baptize the children of all such parents, which say they believe in Jesus Christ, but are grossly ignorant, scandalous in their conversations, scoffers at godliness, and refuse to submit to church discipline…: also, the question of Reverend Mr. Hooker concerning the baptisme of infants: with a post-script to Reverend Mr. Blake, London, Printed by J.G. and to be sold by Robert Littlebury, 1653. A. Fletcher and S. Hussey eds., Childhood in Question. Children, parents and the state (Manchester & New York 1999). S. Ford, A plain and profitable exposition of, and enlargement upon, the church-catechism by way of questions and answers for the more ample instruction of the more adult children
  2. 2. and other elderly persons that need it, and divided into so many parts as there are Lords- days in each year…together with the scheme of a shorter catechism annexed for the benefit of the younger sort of catechumens, London, Printed by T.B. for T. Sawbridge, 1686. Foundling Hospital (London, England), The report of the general committee for directing, managing, and transacting the business affairs, estates, and effects of the corporation of the governors and guardians of the Hospital for the Maintenance and Education of Exposed and Deserted Young Children relating to the general plan for executing the purposes of the royal charter, establishing this hospital, London, J. Baskett, 1740. J. R. Gillis, Youth and History: Tradition and Change in European Age Relations1770-Present, New York, Academic Press, 1974. P. Griffiths, Youth and Authority, Formative experiences in England, 1560-1640 (Oxford 1996). R. Haines, A model of government for the good of the poor, and the wealth of the nation with such a method and inspection that frauds, corruption in officers, abuses to the poor, ill administration of materials, therein may be prevented: the stock rais’d and preserved, all poor people and their children for ever comfortably provided for, all idle hands employed, all restrained, poor prisoners or debt relieved and malefactors reclaimed, to their own comfort, God’s glory and the kingdoms wealth and honour: humbly offered to the consideration of the great wisdom of the nation, viz. His Most Excellent Majesty and both houses of Parliament, London, Printed for D.M., 1678. M. Hale, Several tracts, viz. I. A discourse of religion on three heads. 1. The ends and uses of it, and the errors of men toughing it. 2. The life of religion, and superadditions to it. 3. The superstructions upon it, and animosities about it. II. A treatise touching provision for the poor. III. A letter to his children advising them how to behave themselves in their speech. IV. A letter to one of his sons after his recovery from the small-pox, London, Printed by J.P. for W. Shrowsbery at the Bible in Duke-Lane, 1684. G. S. Hall, Adolescence: It’s Psychology and Its Relations to Physiology, Anthropology, Sociology, Sex, Crime, Religion, and Education, 2 vols. New York, Appleton, 1904. J. Hanway, An earnest appeal for mercy to the children of the poor particularly those belonging to the parishes within the bills of mortality, appointed by an act of Parliament to be registered: being a general reference to the deserving conduct of some parish officers, and the pernicious effects of the ignorance and ill judged parsimony of others: with some comparative views of those parishes and the Foundling Hospital…also a proposal for the more effectual preserving the parish children here, and in other great cities and manufacturing towns, and rendering the children of the poor in general pious, useful, and good subjects, London, Sold by J. Dodsley, 1766. S. Harlib, Londons charity inlarged stilling the orphans cry, by the liberality of the Parliament in granting two houses by act, and giving a thousand pound towards the work for the imployment of the poor and education of poor children…: with a platform, how many officers needful to govern 100 children in a work-house, with laws and orders for the schoolmaster to read to the children once a day, London, Printed by Matth. Symmons, and Robert Ibbitson, 1650. O. Heywood, Advice to an only child, or, Excellent council to all young persons containing, the sum and substance of experimental and practical divinity, London, Printed for Tho. Parkhurst, 1693.
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