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Books > History > British & Irish history > 1700 to 1900

Sodom on the Thames - Sex, Love, and Scandal in Wilde Times (Hardcover): Morris Kaplan Sodom on the Thames - Sex, Love, and Scandal in Wilde Times (Hardcover)
Morris Kaplan
R1,170 Discovery Miles 11 700 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

Sodom on the Thames looks closely at three episodes involving sex between men in late-nineteenth-century England. Morris Kaplan draws on extensive research into court records, contemporary newspaper accounts, personal correspondence and diaries, even a pornographic novel. He focuses on two notorious scandals and one quieter incident.

In 1871, transvestites "Stella" (Ernest Boulton) and "Fanny" (Frederick Park), who had paraded around London's West End followed by enthusiastic admirers, were tried for conspiracy to commit sodomy. In 1889 1890, the "Cleveland Street affair" revealed that telegraph delivery boys had been moonlighting as prostitutes for prominent gentlemen, one of whom fled abroad. In 1871, Eton schoolmaster William Johnson resigned in disgrace, generating shockwaves among the young men in his circle whose romantic attachments lasted throughout their lives. Kaplan shows how profoundly these scandals influenced the trials of Oscar Wilde in 1895 and contributed to growing anxiety about male friendships.

Sodom on the Thames reconstructs these incidents in rich detail and gives a voice to the diverse people involved. It deepens our understanding of late Victorian attitudes toward urban culture, masculinity, and male homoeroticism. Kaplan also explores the implications of such historical narratives for the contemporary politics of sexuality."

Unauthorized Pleasures - Accounts of Victorian Erotic Experience (Hardcover, illustrated edition): Ellen Bayuk Rosenman Unauthorized Pleasures - Accounts of Victorian Erotic Experience (Hardcover, illustrated edition)
Ellen Bayuk Rosenman
R1,159 Discovery Miles 11 590 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

Recent books and exhibitions have shown that Victorians were not so straitlaced about sexual matters as has been popularly assumed. Ellen Bayuk Rosenman's engrossing and enlightening book proves that the Victorians were extraordinarily articulate and resourceful when it came to expressing their sexual desires. Narratives of erotic experience were written, justified to the conservative culture, and circulated for the pleasure of readers. Rosenman's exploration of masculinity and femininity in Victorian sexual storytelling includes an account of the "spermatorrhea panic" that terrified the men of Britain, tells of Theresa Longworth's erotic revisions of the romance plot, and takes up the exhaustive, even exhausting, pornographic epic My Secret Life.Drawing on social history, court cases, medical literature, popular novels, and the diaries and letters of everyday life, Rosenman looks beyond the usual sexual suspects homosexuals and prostitutes, for example to address a range of pleasures that emerged from the ideological structures meant to contain them. She asserts that, however powerful ideology is, it does not script erotic repertoires in definitive or predictable ways, and that individuals can find ways of evading or easing its constraints."

United Irishmen, United States - Immigrant Radicals in the Early Republic (Hardcover): David A. Wilson United Irishmen, United States - Immigrant Radicals in the Early Republic (Hardcover)
David A. Wilson
R1,161 Discovery Miles 11 610 Ships in 7 - 11 working days

Among the thousands of political refugees who flooded into the United States during the late-eighteenth and early-nineteenth centuries, none had a greater impact On the early republic than the United Irishmen. They were, according to one Federalist, "the most God-provoking Democrats on this side of Hell". "Every United Irishman", insisted another, "ought to be hunted from the country, as much as a wolf or a tyger". David A. Wilson's lively book is the first to focus specifically on the experiences, attitudes, and ideas of the United Irishmen in the United States.

Wilson argues that America served a powerful symbolic and psychological function for the United Irishmen as a place of wish-fulfillment, where the broken dreams of the failed Irish revolution could be realized. The United Irishmen established themselves on the radical wing of the Republican Party, and contributed to Jefferson's "second American Revolution" of 1800; John Adams counted them among the "foreigners and degraded characters" whom he blamed for his defeat.

After Jefferson's victory, the United Irishmen set out to destroy the Federalists and democratize the Republicans. Some of them believed that their work was preparing the way for the millennium in America. Convinced that the example of America could ultimately inspire the movement for a democratic republic back home, they never lost sight of the struggle for Irish independence. It was the United Irishmen, writes Wilson, who originated the persistent and powerful tradition of Irish-American nationalism.

Nobody's Angels - Middle-Class Women and Domestic Ideology in Victorian Culture (Hardcover): Elizabeth Langland Nobody's Angels - Middle-Class Women and Domestic Ideology in Victorian Culture (Hardcover)
Elizabeth Langland
R1,147 Discovery Miles 11 470 Ships in 7 - 11 working days
Hellenism and Homosexuality in Victorian Oxford (Hardcover): Linda C. Dowling Hellenism and Homosexuality in Victorian Oxford (Hardcover)
Linda C. Dowling
R1,141 Discovery Miles 11 410 Ships in 7 - 11 working days
The National Army Museum Book of the Crimean War - The Untold Stories (Hardcover): Alastair Massie The National Army Museum Book of the Crimean War - The Untold Stories (Hardcover)
Alastair Massie
R505 R429 Discovery Miles 4 290 Save R76 (15%) Out of stock

The Crimean War is famous for four key engagements: Inkerman, Alma, Balaclava and the seige of Sebastopol. All typified the incompetence of the British High Command redeemed by the indomitable courage of the British soldier. "C'est magnifique, mais ce n'est pas la guerre," remarked the French general Bosquet as the Light Brigade suicidally charged the Russian guns at Balaclava. This book is based on unpublished material, from single letters by barely literate private soliders to the voluminous correspondence of commander-in-chief Lord Raglan. The whole experience of fighting in the Crimea is captured here: the thrill of combat, the men's impressions of their allies - French, Turkish and Sardinian, the horors of their first winter in the Crimea, the scandalously inadequate medical arrangements and the impact made by Florence Nightingale.

1900 House (Paperback, New ed): Mark McCrum, Matthew Sturgis 1900 House (Paperback, New ed)
Mark McCrum, Matthew Sturgis
R250 R215 Discovery Miles 2 150 Save R35 (14%) Out of stock

This title accompanies Channel 4's programme that reveals just how radically life has been transformed by a century of science and technology.

Inspector Minahan Makes a Stand (Paperback, Open market ed): Bridget O'Donnell Inspector Minahan Makes a Stand (Paperback, Open market ed)
Bridget O'Donnell
R299 R257 Discovery Miles 2 570 Save R42 (14%) Out of stock

A hung Parliament, terrorist bombs, sex trafficking and tabloid war...Welcome to London, 1885. In Victorian London, the age of consent was just thirteen. Girls from poor backgrounds were enticed, tricked and sold - sometimes by their own parents - into prostitution. From the city, if not already marked out for a wealthy gentleman in a discreet brothel, the girls were trafficked on to Brussels and to Paris. All the while, the Establishment turned a blind eye. That is, until one policeman wrote an incendiary report. Disgraced in the backwaters of Chelsea for testifying against a corrupt colleague, Irish inspector Jeremiah Minahan was already finding his integrity unwelcome to the Metropolitan Police. But particularly explosive among his findings at Mary Jeffries' local establishment was this fact: that her clients were none other than those with the power to change the situation - the peers and politicians themselves. With Minahan unceremoniously out of a job, and other radicals already campaigning for a change in the law, the forces were in place for a spectacular confrontation. What ensued was a courtroom battle, a sensational newspaper expose that set the nation alight, and a sweltering summer in which many encountered their demise...This is the true story of a very Victorian revolution, and also, a story for our times.

The Wreck at Sharpnose Point (Hardcover): Jeremy Seal The Wreck at Sharpnose Point (Hardcover)
Jeremy Seal
R375 R322 Discovery Miles 3 220 Save R53 (14%) Out of stock

While walking through a cliff-top graveyard in the village of Morwenstow on the coast of Cornwall, Jeremy Seal stumbled across a wooden figurehead which once adorned the Caledonia, a ship wrecked on the coast below in 1842. Through further investigation, he began to suspect the locals and in particular the parson, Robert Hawker, of luring the ship to her destruction on Cornwall's jagged shore. Wrecking is known to have been widespread along several stretches of England's coast, but is that what happened in Morwenstow?;Seal weaves history, travelogue and imaginative reconstruction into a piece of detective work.

The Road to the Isles - Travellers in the Hebrides 1770 to 1914 (Hardcover, New ed): Derek Cooper The Road to the Isles - Travellers in the Hebrides 1770 to 1914 (Hardcover, New ed)
Derek Cooper
R340 R292 Discovery Miles 2 920 Save R48 (14%) Out of stock

A wonderfully evocative account of the Hebrides, drawn from the journals and memoirs of intrepid travellers and from the author's many personal journeys in these remarkable islands. Before 1770, the island of the Hebrides were virtually unvisited by outsiders Remote and inaccessible, they were, in Dr Johnson's words, as unknown as Borneo or Sumatra. Then, partly as a result of the success of Boswell's Journal of a Tour to the Hebrides and Johnson's A Journey to the Hebrides, they became a magnet for travellers from all over Europe. Scott, Keats, Mendelssohn, Turner, Wordsworth and others made the long journey north and were inspired and astonished by the worlds they entered. Many other 19th century travellers took the road to the Isles and wrote accounts of their adventures. In this delightful book, Derek Cooper has recreated a kaleidoscope of life in the Hebrides in those days. His story begins in 1770, in the days of smuggling and press gangs, and ends in the summer of 1914 with the shooting lodges closing their shutters and the glittering steam yachts sailing south to become fleet auxiliaries in the First World War.

Men of iron - Brunel, Stevenson and the inventions that shapes the modern world (Hardcover): Sally Dugan Men of iron - Brunel, Stevenson and the inventions that shapes the modern world (Hardcover)
Sally Dugan 2
R499 R425 Discovery Miles 4 250 Save R74 (15%) Out of stock

The first underwater tunnel (Thames), the longest suspension bridge (Clifton), the greatest railway system (Great Western), the fastest locomotive, the biggest warship, the first transatlantic steamboat... These are the works of Isambard Kingdom Brunel, Victorian engineer extraordinaire and the last engineering giant of the Industrial Revolution.;The inventions of Brunel and other pioneering engineers of the time ensured that Britain was the hub of the industrial world. As well as Brunel's, there were other pioneering engineers of the time including Stevenson who managed to float a railway across a bog and Telford who, with no formal training, went on to build some of the finest canals and bridges in the country.;This book is an illustrated record of some of the greatest engineering feats of the Industrial Revolution and includes blueprints, engravings, letters and diary extracts.

Capital of the mind - How Edinburgh changed the world (Hardcover): James Buchan Capital of the mind - How Edinburgh changed the world (Hardcover)
James Buchan 1
R475 R380 Discovery Miles 3 800 Save R95 (20%) Out of stock

How - in the 18th century - did a notoriously poor, alcoholic, violent and smelly town, consisting of just two long streets and 40,000 inhabitants, make such an impression on its age and ours? So that Voltaire wrote with a dash of malice that "today it is from Scotland that we get rules of taste in all the arts, from epic poetry to gardening"? In just 50 years, Edinburgh had more impact on our ideas than any town of its size since the Athens of Socrates.

Curzon (Paperback, New Ed): David Gilmour Curzon (Paperback, New Ed)
David Gilmour
R405 R324 Discovery Miles 3 240 Save R81 (20%) Out of stock

Few statesmen have led such colourful and controversial lives as George Nathaniel Curzon. Brilliant, tempestuous and - in the words of the notorious rhyme - superior, his career was an almost unparalleled blend of triumph and disappointment. Queen Victoria's last Viceroy of India, his term of office ended in dramatic resignation. And despite his later successes as Foreign Secretary, George V thwarted his ambition to become Prime Minister.;David Gilmour presents a portrait of this complex figure, whose personal life was marked by equivalent vicissitudes of fortune.

George IV - The Grand Entertainment (Hardcover): Steven Parissien George IV - The Grand Entertainment (Hardcover)
Steven Parissien
R420 R336 Discovery Miles 3 360 Save R84 (20%) Out of stock

In this biography, Steven Parissien aims to present George IV against the cultural background of his age, showing how his behaviour affected the contemporary view of both the monarch and the monarchy, and how his energies and ambitions focused upon the artistic, architectural and social splendour with which many now associate him.

Isambard Kingdom Brunel - Engineering Knight-errant (Paperback, New edition): Adrian Vaughan Isambard Kingdom Brunel - Engineering Knight-errant (Paperback, New edition)
Adrian Vaughan 2
R195 R156 Discovery Miles 1 560 Save R39 (20%) Out of stock

Brunel very nearly amazed us all by being named outright winner on BBC TV's Greatest Britons, where he was presented by Jeremy Clarkson. In this classic biography, Adrian Vaughan draws on evidence never used before to reveal not just an engineer of genius, a fountain of original ideas and nervous energy, a born actor and courageous leader, but also a man who was obstinate, unjust, dictatorial and in the end paranoid. Outwardly indomitable, Brunel was driven by his 'blue devils': fears and insecurities he confided only to a journal he kept locked. His drive cost others dear: lives and fortunes were lost in the execution of his dramatic projects. He was an engineering knight-errant, not interested in mundane solutions but in daring experiments that would make him famous. Brunel's superbly engineered railways and bridges, and three great ships, serve as his monument. Much of his work is still in place, as serviceable as when it was first built. But he sold his soul to ambition, and like Faust he paid.

Rosebery - Statesman in Turmoil (Hardcover, illustrated edition): Leo McKinstry Rosebery - Statesman in Turmoil (Hardcover, illustrated edition)
Leo McKinstry 1
R330 R264 Discovery Miles 2 640 Save R66 (20%) Out of stock

The Fifth Earl of Rosebery was the most glamorous politician of the late Victorian age. Charismatic, enlightened, wealthy and intellectually brilliant, he captivated the masses and charmed colleagues and was the natural successor when Gladstone retired in 1894. Though he spent less than two years in Downing Street, he always remained a glittering political star. Yet he never attained the true greatness that was within his grasp. The problem lay in his complex personality. Self-centred, impulsive and neurotic, as Prime Minister he was crippled by insomnia and virtually had a nervous breakdown. After retiring from the Liberal Leadership in 1896, he became an increasingly solitary, brooding figure.Using a wealth of archival material, award-winning author Leo McKinstry covers every aspect of Lord Rosebery's magnetic, eccentric character and his life, including his devotion to horse-racing, his literary achievements and his anguished private life in widowhood. Through original research, he provides fresh insights into the man and his involvement in some of the most controversial episodes of the era, from the Jameson Raid to the trial of Oscar Wilde.

Imperial Marriage - An Edwardian "War and Peace" (Hardcover): Hugh Cecil, Mirabel Cecil Imperial Marriage - An Edwardian "War and Peace" (Hardcover)
Hugh Cecil, Mirabel Cecil
R420 R336 Discovery Miles 3 360 Save R84 (20%) Out of stock

Certain lives epitomize an age, its glamour, its successes, and its broken dreams. Such were the lives of Lord Edward Cecil, his wife Violet, and Alfred Milner with whom she fell in love. The adventurous Guards officer Edward Cecil married Violet Maxse in 1894, as Britain reached its imperial zenith. During the Boer War, as Chief Staff Officer to Baden-Powell, he was besieged at Mafeking, while in Cape Town Violet, young, attractive and enterprising, fell in love with Alfred Milner, the High Commissioner responsible for British policy. Her love for him dominated the rest of her life.;This book is also a picture of the British aristocratic world during its last period of real influence. As Foreign Secretary and Prime Minister, Lord Edward's father, the Marquess of Salisbury, was Britain's leading statesman. His Jacobean palace, Hatfield, was a political powerhouse. Violet's father, Frederick Maxse was an unorthodox war hero and landed gentleman. His artistic and political friends, such as the statesman Georges Clemenceau, influenced her profoundly.;Alfred Milner, a brilliant scholarship boy, rose to control the destinies of the nation alongside Lloyd George during World War I - a war bringing terrible personal tragedy to Violet and Edward. Edward spent his later life administering the finances of Egypt. After his death in 1918, Alfred and Violet were married for four brief, happy years.

The Rise of the Nouveaux Riches - Style and Status in Victorian and Edwardian Architecture (Paperback, New ed): J. Mordaunt... The Rise of the Nouveaux Riches - Style and Status in Victorian and Edwardian Architecture (Paperback, New ed)
J. Mordaunt Crook
R295 R236 Discovery Miles 2 360 Save R59 (20%) Out of stock

The story of the decline of the British aristocracy is relatively well documented, but this text examines the new plutocracy who challenged it in the years that led to the Belle Epoque of King Edward VII. It explores where its members resided, what they spent their money on and how they lived down, or up to, their parvenu wealth.

Elizabeth and Georgiana - The two loves of the Duke of Devonshire (Paperback, New Ed): Caroline Chapman, Jane Dormer Elizabeth and Georgiana - The two loves of the Duke of Devonshire (Paperback, New Ed)
Caroline Chapman, Jane Dormer
R130 R104 Discovery Miles 1 040 Save R26 (20%) Out of stock

Animated by beauty, intelligence and thirst for knowledge - but forever at the mercy of her "too feeling heart" - Lady Elizabeth Foster's life was dramatic, colourful and riven by crises both personal and political. Born a Hervey, one of the foremost families in England, she married young and foolishly. Within seven years she was separated from her husband and children, and condemned to pass her days in poverty and social obscurity. But her meeting with the Duke of Devonshire and his enchanting wife Georgiana changed her life for ever. She became Georgiana's inseparable friend, the Duke's mistress and a member of the Devonshire House circle, a social and political elite composed of some of the most brilliant figures of their day. Gifted with a remarkable memory, she recorded in her journals every twist and turn of the Regency crises, the French Revolution and the Napoleonic Wars.;With unlimited access to the Dormer archives, the journals and unpublished letters still owned by Lady Elizabeth's descendant, Caroline Chapman reveals not the false friend and scheming mistress portrayed by previous chronicles of the period but a woman passionately attached to the Duke and Duchess, devoted to her children and capable of lasting friendships with major figures like Madame de Stael and Edward Gibbon. Always an ardent European and intrepid traveller, after her marriage to the Duke and his death, her last years were spent in Rome where she rapidly achieved eminence in society as a brilliant hostess, patron of the arts and as the close friend of one of the century's greatest statesmen, Cardinal Consalvi.

Wild Scots - Four Hundred Years of Highland History (Paperback, annotated edition): Michael Fry Wild Scots - Four Hundred Years of Highland History (Paperback, annotated edition)
Michael Fry
R160 R128 Discovery Miles 1 280 Save R32 (20%) Out of stock

From the author of How the Scots Made America, this is a definitive history of the Highlands, ranging from the depths of bloody clan warfare to the heights of Gaelic poetry. "This formidable, superb, spectacularly audacious history of the Highlands," wrote The Times, focuses squarely on its people. Michael Fry traces the ironies of their fate as emigration, forced clearances, and the breakdown of feudal relations undermined traditional customs. Fry's groundbreaking reassessment of the Highlands is not, however, the usual eulogy for a dying era. He argues that modernization simply had to happen, and he traces the many inventive ways in which Gaelic culture withstood decline. "Outstanding...best of all, deliciously written." (The Literary Review) The author of four previous books on Scotland, Michael Fry has also contributed to many major newspapers.

Beloved Emma - The Life of Emma, Lady Hamilton (Paperback, New edition): Flora Fraser Beloved Emma - The Life of Emma, Lady Hamilton (Paperback, New edition)
Flora Fraser
R240 R192 Discovery Miles 1 920 Save R48 (20%) Out of stock

Emma Hamilton was a legendary beauty who ranks with Helen of Troy and Nell Gwynne in the public imagination. Beloved Emma traces Emma's life from her birth as the daughter of a Cheshire blacksmith, through her glittering success in Neapolitan society as the wife of Sir William Hamilton, and her famous romance with Lord Nelson, to her death as a pauper in Calais. Flora Fraser captures the charm and vivacity of this unusual woman and her use of contemporary sources and anecdotes brings the period vividly to life.

Princesses - The Six Daughters of George III (Hardcover): Flora Fraser Princesses - The Six Daughters of George III (Hardcover)
Flora Fraser 2
R595 R467 Discovery Miles 4 670 Save R128 (22%) Out of stock

On the surface the sisters were busy, accomplished girls, but the real story beneath their composed image was quite different - no one who reads Princesses will ever look in the same way again at the calm, composed women in Gainsborough's portraits. The king may have believed that his six daughters were happy to live celibately with him and Queen Charlotte at Windsor, but secretly, as Flora Fraser's absorbing narrative of royal repression and sexual licence shows, the sisters enjoyed startling freedom. The historical searchlight has been turned with great intensity and sympathy on George III and his family, and the sweep of history between the Regency and Victorian eras. Flora Fraser has written an extraordinary (and surprisingly modern) story with real authority, wit and elegance.

The terror before Trafalgar - Nelson, Napoleon and the secret war (Hardcover): Tom Pocock The terror before Trafalgar - Nelson, Napoleon and the secret war (Hardcover)
Tom Pocock 1
R305 R244 Discovery Miles 2 440 Save R61 (20%) Out of stock

Nelson's victory at Trafalgar on 21 October 1805 was a pivotal event in European history. But Trafalgar was not simply an isolated battle fought and won in an afternoon - the naval campaign had in fact begun more than four years before.;This extraordinary period, following Napoleon's threat to invade England in 1801, came to be known as "The Great Terror", and Britain was on the alert. As the Grande Armee faced a Dad's army of English volunteers across the Channel, a secret war of espionage and subversion was fought in the shadows. New weapons - rockets, submarines and torpedoes - were developed. Even during the year's lull following the Peace of Amiens, when English tourists flocked to Paris (some to be entertained by a bland Napoleon with a reassuring bust of Nelson behind him on the chimneypiece), the secret war continued.;Drawing on diaries, letters and newspapers, Tom Pocock provides a vivid picture of the years from 1801 to 1805, and of people wittingly or unwittingly caught up in these unique events: Nelson himself as he blockaded the French at sea for two unbroken years, his love Emma Hamilton waiting at home, Jane Austen and her naval brothers, the diarist Fanny Burney, the admirals, generals and politicians, as well as the lesser-known men such as Fulton, Congreve, Moreau and Pichegru who waged the secret war on either side of the Channel.

George IV - The Grand Entertainment (Paperback, New ed): Steven Parissien George IV - The Grand Entertainment (Paperback, New ed)
Steven Parissien
R253 R203 Discovery Miles 2 030 Save R50 (20%) Out of stock

In this biography, Steven Parissien aims to present George IV against the cultural background of his age, showing how his behaviour affected the contemporary view of both the monarch and the monarchy, and how his energies and ambitions focused upon the artistic, architectural and social splendour with which many now associate him.

The terror before Trafalgar (Paperback, New Ed): Tom Pocock The terror before Trafalgar (Paperback, New Ed)
Tom Pocock 2
R220 R176 Discovery Miles 1 760 Save R44 (20%) Out of stock

Nelson's victory at Trafalgar on 21 October 1805 was a pivotal event in European history. But Trafalgar was not simply an isolated battle fought and won in an afternoon - the naval campaign had in fact begun more than four years before. This extraordinary period, following Napoleon's threat to invade England in 1801, came to be known as The Great Terror and Britain was on the alert. As the Grande Armee faced a "Dad's Army" of English volunteers across the Channel, a secret war of espionage and subversion was fought in the shadows. New weapons - rockets, submarines and torpedoes - were developed.;Drawing on diaries and papers, Pocock gives a picture of the years from 1801 to 1805, and of people wittingly or unwittingly caught up in these events. He documents the experiences of Nelson himself as he blockaded the French at sea for two unbroken years, his love Emma Hamilton waiting at home, Jane Austen and her naval brothers, the diarist Fanny Burney, the admirals, generals and politicians, as well as the lesser-known men such as Fulton, Congreve, Moreau and Pichegru who waged the secret war on either side of the Channel.

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