This collection looks in detail at the wide range of youth subcultures from teds and skinheads to black rastafarians.
Related books and articles
Comparative Youth Culture: The Sociology of Youth Cultures and Youth Subcultures in America, Britain, and Canada By Michael Brake Routledge, 1985
Great Britain from Adam Smith to the Present Day: An Economic and Social Survey By C. R. Fay Longmans, Green and Co., 1928
An Interregional and Intercultural Perspective on Subculture Differences in Product Evaluations By Heslop, Louise A Papadopoulos, Nicolas Bourk, Margie Revue Canadienne des Sciences de l'Administration, Vol. 15, No. 2, June 1998
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
Women's Consumption and the Industrial Classes of Eighteenth-Century England By Berg, Maxine Journal of Social History, Vol. 30, No. 2, Winter 1996
National Identity in Great Britain and British North America, 1815-1851: The Role of Nineteenth-Century Periodicals By Hawkins, Richard A. British Journal of Canadian Studies, Vol. 25, No. 2, 2012
Singing for the Future: Caroline Gill Joins the 30th-Anniversary Celebrations of the National Youth Choirs of Great Britain at the Royal Albert Hall By Gill, Caroline Gramophone, Vol. 91, June 2013
Scars for Life: The Problem of Youth Unemployment Used to Be Too Many Workers; Now, It's a Lack of Jobs. David Blanchflower Analyses the Causes of This Growing Crisis and How It Could Shatter the Hopes of Young People Today By Blanchflower, David New Statesman (1996), Vol. 140, No. 5041, February 21, 2011
Carnegie Hall Creates National Youth Orchestra of the United States By Welsh, Sarah Strings, Vol. 27, No. 2, September 2012
Mendelssohn, the Lost Master; Universal Composer: Between 1831 and 1847, Mendelssohn Paid 10 Visits to Britain, Where He Was Beloved across All Social Classes By Lebrecht, Norman The Evening Standard (London, England), December 17, 2008
HARMANISM; It's Not the Middle Classes but Social Engineering Zealots like Ms Harman Who Are to Blame for Britain's Inequality Gap By Hastings, Max Daily Mail (London), January 28, 2010
ARE THE MIDDLE CLASS TO BLAME FOR YOB BRITAIN? Ashamed of the Values That Once Made Britain Such a Civilised Nation, It's the Social Cowardice of the Middle Classes That's to Blame for Many of Our Problems, Says a Provocative New Book By Deane, Alexander Daily Mail (London), June 4, 2005