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References in periodicals archive ?
"Home as a Nest: Middle Class Childhood in Nineteenth-Century Europe." In The History of Childhood, edited by Lloyd De Mause, 407-31.
(35.) Mause SF, von Hundelshausen P, Zernecke A, Koenen RR, Weber C.
A pen on the book points to a wispy, tail-like line, leading to the adjacent Ohne Titel (2 Mause) (Untitled [2 Mice]), 1979, in which a pair of hybrid mouse-woman creatures lie on a bed.
Uwe Flecker's essay on power comes fairly close to grasping the nature of the confusions, illogicalities, and contradictions in the attacks against modernism and degeneracy, yet it still glosses over the very features that are the heart of Peter Cohen's The Architecture of Doom: the Nazi obsession with cleanliness, health, and racial purity, and the hysteria psychohistorians like Lloyd de Mause trace back to childrearing abuses in German-speaking lands in the late nineteenth century--early toilet training, antimasturbation controls, and domestic violence and similar attempts by the rural petite bourgeoisie and urban middle classes to compensate for the loss of traditional family values.
work, Madge suggests the following to Mause 'an old Woman supposed
The further back in history one goes, the lower the level of child care, and the more likely children are to be killed, abandoned, beaten, terrorized, and sexually abused' (de Mause 1974, p.
As Lloyd de Mause and others pointed out, in 1974, in The History of Childhood, for most of time past, boys' lives have typically been especially hard.