MA Thesis/Dissertation by Caitlin Hartney, 2017, State University at New York at Buffalo. On file at Buffalo Hisory Museum. Also available online.
Roy Lumby, “Public opinion, politicians and public house: a study of the influence of the temperance movement, politics and breweries on the architecture of public houses between 1880 and 1942” (Ph.D. thesis, University of Sydney, 2012).
James Nicholls reviews Mark Hailwood, Alehouses and Good Fellowship in Early Modern England.
…because it showed an adult feeding alcohol from a glass to a child. Here’s the link to the article in the British online newspaper The Independent by Simmy Richman. There was even controversy this year about how to replicate it for a new mass distribution. The article also reports on a scholar postulating the popular song “Jingle Bells” had nothing to do with Christmas, and was actually a drinking song.
Children drinking alcohol was a very common depiction on post cards well into the twentieth century as can be evidenced by a search on eBay’s Postcard section using the term “new year” or “holiday” and the term “toast”, and it clearly wasn’t just in regards to the analogy of a child representing the new year.
The Chronicle of Higher Education, 1 Dec. 2014, devotes several articles to campus drinking, including one that focuses on the Athens campus of The University of Georgia (“A River of Booze”). There also are six maps about drinking places at selected universities: University of Georgia, University of Wisconsin, Madison, University of California, Santa Barbara, Penn State University, Syracuse University, and the University of Nebraska, Lincoln.
Barleen, Steven D. “‘Rushing the Growler’: Can Rushing and Working-Class Politicization in the Gilded Age and Progressive Era.” Labor History 55, no. 4 (August 2014): 519–37. History of buying beer in cans for consumptions off the premises of a saloon, with attention to the political debates about this practice.