Cornish Studies Volume 8
Cornish Studies: Eight
Distributed for University of Exeter Press
The eighth volume in the acclaimed paperback series . . . the only county series that can legitimately claim to represent the past and present of a nation.
Lynn Abrams, Katherine Bradley, Graham Busby, Paul Cockerham, Treve Crago, Bernard Deacon, Amy Hale, Zoë Hambly, Dorothy Mindenhall, Philip Payton, Ronald Perry, Sharron P. Schwartz, Garry Tregidga and Simon Trezise
Paul Cockerham (Institute of Cornish Studies): 'On My Grave a Marble Stone': Early Modern Cornish Memoralization
Dorothy Mindenhall (Institute of Cornish Studies): Choosing the Group: Nineteenth-century non-mining Cornish in British Columbia.
Simon Trezise (University of Exeter): Celt and Saxon: Stereotypes and Counter-stereotypes of the Late Victorian Period
Sharron P. Schwartz (Institute of Cornish Studies): 'No Place for a Woman': Gender at Work in Cornwall's Metalliferous Mining Industry.
Lyn Abrams (University of Glasgow): 'The Best Men in Shetland': Women, Gender and Place in Peripheral Communities.
Ronald Perry (New Cornish Studies Forum): 'The Breadwinners': Gender, Locality and Diversity in Late Victorian and Edwardian Cornwall
Katherine Bradley (Oxford Brookes University): 'If the Vote is Good for Jack, Why Not for Jill?': The Women's Suffrage Movement in Cornwall 1870-1914
Treve Crago (Institute of Cornish Studies): 'Play the Game as Men Play It': Women in Cornish Politics 1918-1922
Garry Tregidga (Institute of Cornish Studies): 'Bodmin Man': Peter Bessell and the Liberal Revival
Amy Hale (Institute of Cornish Studies): 'In the Eye of the Sun': The Cornish Gorseth and Esoteric Druidry
Graham Busby and Zoe Hambly (University of Plymouth): Literary Tourism and
the Daphne du Maurier Festival
Bernard Deacon (University of Exeter): In Search of the 'Missing Turn': The Spatial Dimension and Cornish Studies
“Cornish Studies is a wide-ranging and stimulating series. The topics which it covers relate primarily to the development of Cornish culture and society, past and present, but they are often of relevance far beyond Cornwall. It is meticulously edited to a very high standard, and beautifully produced. Its contents and format make it a most attractive and useful contribution to knowledge, accessible to the general reader as well as to the academic.” –Donald E. Meek, Professor of Celtic, University of Aberdeen