For ADHS papers and panels, email Scott Haine <email@example.com.
Brian Robert Bennison, “The Brewing Trade in North East England, 1869-1939, Part 1,” Brewery History 184 (Autumn 2020): 22-60.
Pam Lock, “Habitual Drunkard in Victorian Fiction and Culture (Ph.D. dissertation, University of Bristol, 2019).
Huge amounts of Captagon produced in the Near East was seized in Italy, It had a street value of at least $billion.
The nadir & the zenith : temperance & excess in the early African American novel
|Publisher:||Athens : The University of Georgia Press, |
|Edition/Format:||Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats|
|Summary:||“The Nadir and the Zenith is a study of temperance and melodramatic excess in African American fiction before the Harlem Renaissance. Anna Pochmara combines formal analysis with attention to the historical context, which, apart from US postbellum race relations, includes also white and black temperance movements and their discourses. Despite the proliferation of black literature in this period, and its popularity at the time, African American fiction between Reconstruction and World War I has not attracted nearly as much scholarly attention as the Harlem Renaissance. Pochmara provocatively aims to suggest that the historical moment when black people’s “status in American society” reached its lowest point-the so-called “Nadir”-coincides with the zenith of black novelistic productivity before World War II. Pochmara’s examination explores authors such as Charles W. Chesnutt, Julia C. Collins, W.E.B. Du Bois, Paul Laurence Dunbar, Sutton Griggs, Frances Ellen Watkins Harper, Pauline Elizabeth Hopkins, Lillian B. Jones Horace, James Weldon Johnson, Amelia E. Johnson, Edward A. Johnson, J. McHenry Jones, and Katherine D. Tillman. Altogether, they published no fewer than 33 novels between 1865 and 1918, surpassing the creativity of New Negro prose writers and the number of novels they published during the 1920s”–|
Wadsworth Heritage Service has acquired the archive of Young’s and Co.’s Ram brewery in southwest London, particularly strong in photographic images. Brewery History Society Newsletter 91 (Dec. 2020): 20.