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Welfare S Forgotten Past

Author: Lorie Charlesworth
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1135179646
Size: 33.26 MB
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That ‘poor law was law’ is a fact that has slipped from the consciousness of historians of welfare in England and Wales, and in North America. Welfare's Forgotten Past remedies this situation by tracing the history of the legal right of the settled poor to relief when destitute.

Identification And Registration Practices In Transnational Perspective

Author: J. Brown
Publisher: Springer
ISBN: 1137367318
Size: 20.30 MB
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This collection examines the subject of identification and surveillance from 16th C English parish registers to 21st C DNA databases. The contributors, who range from historians to legal specialists, provide an insight into the historical development behind such issues as biometric identification, immigration control and personal data use.

The First Century Of Welfare

Author: Jonathan Healey
Publisher: Boydell & Brewer Ltd
ISBN: 1843839563
Size: 58.33 MB
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The first major regional study of poverty and its relief in the seventeenth century: the first century of welfare.

Obligation Entitlement And Dispute Under The English Poor Laws

Author: Steven King
Publisher: Cambridge Scholars Publishing
ISBN: 1443886610
Size: 21.79 MB
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With its focus on poverty and welfare in England between the seventeenth and later nineteenth centuries, this book addresses a range of questions that are often thought of as essentially “modern”: How should the state support those in work but who do not earn enough to get by? How should communities deal with in-migrants and immigrants who might have made only the lightest contribution to the economic and social lives of those communities? What basket of welfare rights ought to be attached to the status of citizen? How might people prove, maintain and pass on a sense of “belonging” to a place? How should and could the poor navigate a welfare system which was essentially discretionary? What agency could the poor have and how did ordinary officials understand their respective duties to the poor and to taxpayers? And how far was the state successful in introducing, monitoring and maintaining a uniform welfare system which matched the intent and letter of the law? This volume takes these core questions as a starting point. Synthesising a rich body of sources ranging from pauper letters through to legal cases in the highest courts in the land, this book offers a re-evaluation of the Old and New Poor Laws. Challenging traditional chronological dichotomies, it evaluates and puts to use new sources, and questions a range of long-standing assumptions about the experience of being poor. In doing so, the compelling voices of the poor move to centre stage and provide a human dimension to debates about rights, obligations and duties under the Old and New Poor Laws.

States Of Dependency

Author: Karen M. Tani
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
ISBN: 1107076846
Size: 80.86 MB
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This book recounts the transformation of American poor relief in the decades spanning the New Deal and the War on Poverty.

Making Social Citizenship

Author: Mirja Satka
Publisher: Sophi
ISBN:
Size: 54.66 MB
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This book offers an adept and original analysis of developing conceptual practices in the social field. She writes a different history of ideas in the context of state formation in a small country. Her method enables the interpretation of concepts and ideas in the social relations of the time. The author replaces the conceptual innovations of the discursive pioneers in the prefailing social relations of class and gender and interprets them as organizing practices in the developing relations of ruling. The study provides a socially extended understanding both about the role and discouse of poor relief and social work.

The English Poor Laws 1700 1930

Author: Anthony Brundage
Publisher: Palgrave
ISBN: 9780333682715
Size: 36.80 MB
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The English Poor Laws examines the nature and operation of the English poor law system from the early eighteenth century to its termination in 1930. The book traces the law's development from a localized measure of poor relief designed primarily for rural communities to an increasingly centralized system attempting to grapple with the urgent crises of urban poverty. The deterrent workhouse, medical care, education, assisted emigration, family maintenance, vagrancy and the relationship of the poor laws to private charity are some of the topics covered. The perspectives and reactions of the poor to the workhouse system, as well as to changing relief policies have also been highlighted. This includes the sometimes spirited opposition of the poor to the oppressive features of the law. The relationship of the poor laws to economic development, in both the agrarian and industrial sectors, is also explored, as are the connections of changing relief policies to wider currents of intellectual and social life.

Bread For All

Author: Chris Renwick
Publisher:
ISBN: 9780141980355
Size: 75.44 MB
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The Old Poor Law In Scotland

Author: Rosalind Mitchison
Publisher: Polygon
ISBN:
Size: 19.19 MB
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Based entirely on research from primary sources, this book describes the development of the Scottish Poor Law as an instrument for the preservation of the old and destitute and, partially, as a protection against famine. It shows the effect of the Poor Law of the later Eighteenth Century agrarian reorganisation, the industrial revolution, Scottish urban development and the evangelical revival. This remarkably comprehensive investigation contains many revelations about the nature of Scottish social life over three centuries.* Covers the whole life of the Poor Law in Scotland* Based entirely on pioneering research of parish records and a wide range of other records* Contains numerous revelations about the nature of Scottish society over three centuries