Ballad  

From The Art and Popular Culture Encyclopedia

(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
Revision as of 23:15, 19 May 2007
WikiSysop (Talk | contribs)

← Previous diff
Revision as of 23:16, 19 May 2007
WikiSysop (Talk | contribs)

Next diff →
Line 2: Line 2:
[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/{{PAGENAMEE}}] [May 2007] [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/{{PAGENAMEE}}] [May 2007]
-:''"We must remember the 'underground' of the [[ballad]] singer and the [[fairground]] which handed on traditions to the nineteenth century (to the [[music hall]], or [[Charles Dickens|Dickens]]' circus folk or [[Thomas Hardy|Hardy]]'s pedlars and showmen); for in these ways the 'inarticulate''' [masses of people] ''conserve certain values - a spontaneity and capacity for enjoyment and mutual loyalties - despite the inhibiting pressures of magistrates, mill-owners, and [[Methodism|Methodists]]."'' --[[E.P. Thompson]] in 1963, in his ''The Making of the [[England|English]] [[Working class|Working Class]]'+:''"We must remember the 'underground' of the [[ballad]] singer and the [[fairground]] which handed on traditions to the nineteenth century (to the [[music hall]], or [[Charles Dickens|Dickens]]' circus folk or [[Thomas Hardy|Hardy]]'s pedlars and showmen); for in these ways the '''inarticulate''' [masses of people] ''conserve certain values - a spontaneity and capacity for enjoyment and mutual loyalties - despite the inhibiting pressures of magistrates, mill-owners, and [[Methodism|Methodists]]."'' --[[E.P. Thompson]] in 1963, in his ''The Making of the [[England|English]] [[Working class|Working Class]]'

Revision as of 23:16, 19 May 2007

Related e

Google
Wikipedia
Wiktionary
Wiki Commons
Wikiquote
Wikisource
YouTube
Shop


Featured:
Train wreck at Montparnasse (October 22, 1895) by Studio Lévy and Sons.
Enlarge
Train wreck at Montparnasse (October 22, 1895) by Studio Lévy and Sons.

[1] [May 2007]

"We must remember the 'underground' of the ballad singer and the fairground which handed on traditions to the nineteenth century (to the music hall, or Dickens' circus folk or Hardy's pedlars and showmen); for in these ways the inarticulate [masses of people] conserve certain values - a spontaneity and capacity for enjoyment and mutual loyalties - despite the inhibiting pressures of magistrates, mill-owners, and Methodists." --E.P. Thompson in 1963, in his The Making of the English Working Class'
Personal tools