Beyond the Century of the Child: Cultural History and Developmental Psychology

By Willem Koops; Michael Zuckerman | Go to book overview

Index
accidental deaths of children, 29–33, 35, 38
adolescence: adulthood and, 10–11, 245 n.14; Ariès on, 11, 32; cross-cultural differences and, 245 n.14; disappearance of, 10–11; Hall on, 11, 245 n.14; Japanese industrial period, 125–26, 127; Japanese preindustrial period, 120–21, 122, 125, 127; medieval accident patterns and, 32–33; “storm and stress” view of, 11, 237, 245 n.14; trends in leisure/media and parental control, 108; twentiethcentury, 10–11, 108, 237, 245 n.14; violence and, 11. See also adulthood
Adolescence (Hall), 11, 214, 245 n.14
adulthood: adolescence and, 10–11, 245 n.14; disappearance of, 10–13, 240–41; gap between childhood and, 166, 241; and Key on infantile regression, 162–64
Alberti, Leon Battista, 38
Alcoholics Anonymous, 215, 248 n.10
Alcott, William, 65, 75
Alexandre-Bidon, Danièle, 25–26
Alphen, Hieronymus van, 47
Amaya, U., 115
“The American Child and Other Cultural Inventions” (Kessen), 1
American childrearing patterns. See childrearing patterns in America; Victorian American childrearing
Ariès, Philippe: on adolescence, 11, 32; change hypothesis, 2–5, 17, 21, 24–26, 45–46, 230–31, 243 n.3; and childhood/adolescence in Middle Ages, 21–33, 40–42, 44–46, 47–49; and children in paintings, 3–5, 17, 25–26, 44–46, 47–49, 50, 243 n.3; and cultural context of childhood, 84, 85, 233; and disappearance of childhood, 11, 12, 241; discontinuity hypothesis, 2, 17, 21, 243 n.3; and Dutch pedagogics and developmental psychology, 244 n.13; historians’ criticism of, 3–5, 21–33, 46, 48–49, 243 n.3; and infantilization, viii, 2, 4–5, 230–31; influence on study of history of childhood, 2–5, 9, 13, 41–42, 84, 225, 227, 230, 233; and medieval imprecision of language, 24, 28–29; and modern family life, 24, 45–46, 47–49; on schooling, 46; and Whiggism, 22–24, 40–41
Arnett, Jeffrey, J., 245 n.14
art: Ariès on medieval paintings, 3–5, 17, 25–26, 44–46, 47–49, 50, 243 n.3; change hypothesis and, 3–5, 17, 25–26, 45–46; Dutch materials and historiography, 44–46, 47–49, 50; examples of tenderness toward children, 3; family portraits and image of family, 45–46, 47–49; and medieval awareness of childhood, 25–26; and Renaissance interest in children, 38
attachment theory, 196–97
Attention Deficit Disorder, 99
Barker, Roger C., 204
Bartholomew Anglicus, 26
Basedow, Johan Bernard, 5, 6
Beecher, Catherine, 71, 74

-279-

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