3 edition of The clandestine marriage found in the catalog.
The clandestine marriage
|Series||Eighteenth century -- reel 8351, no. 05.|
|Contributions||Garrick, David, 1717-1779|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||72|
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Clandestine Marriage explores the meaning and methods of how plants were represented and reproduced in scientific, literary, artistic, and material cultures of the period.
Theresa M. Kelley synthesizes romantic debates about taxonomy and morphology, the contemporary interest in books and magazines devoted to plant study and images, and writings. This chapter discusses clandestine marriage: a legally binding marriage, but one conducted in a manner which broke canon law.
It was binding since it was conducted by a clergyman, following the ritual prescribed by the Book of Common Prayer. But it could be irregular in a number of ways, the primary cause being that it was done in secret rather than in : Lawrence Stone.
Clandestine Marriage is an intellectually rigorous and well-conceived scholarly contribution both to the study of botanical history and to the study of Romantic-era literature. Readers interested in the confluence of these areas of study will find Kelley's book especially intriguing." (Ben P.
Robertson BARS Bulletin and Review)Author: Theresa M. Kelley. In this intriguing book Brian Outhwaite explores the nature and scale of clandestine marriage.
He describes why it attracted so many customers and why it was so hard to suppress. Clandestine Marriage in England, provides a new perspective on a central social and religious institution.
In this intriguing book Brian Outhwaite explores the nature and scale of clandestine marriage. He describes why it attracted so many customers and why it was so hard to suppress.
Clandestine Marriage in England, provides a new perspective on a central social and religious by:.