By Katie Barclay, Kimberley Reynolds, Ciara Rawnsley
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Extra info for Death, Emotion and Childhood in Premodern Europe (Palgrave Studies in the History of Childhood)
REYNOLDS the records of institutions that sought to mark the lives and deaths of the children who moved through them. The value placed upon children in many early modern communities ensured that they often played a central role in their emotional practices, and how they defined themselves, and displayed and articulated their Christian values. Children were particularly important markers of family identity and lineage, as Sidén notes in Chap. 7 for seventeenth-century Sweden, and even after death, their location within the family was worthy of sometimes elaborate commemoration.
Uk/entry/dost/ abhor (accessed 27 Jan. 2015). 9. Ólöf Gardarsdóttir, ‘The Implications of Illegitimacy in Late-Nineteenth Century Iceland: The Relationship between Infant Mortality and the Household Position of Mothers Giving Birth to Illegitimate Children’, Continuity and Change 15, no. 3 (2000), 435–61; Lisa Zunshine, ‘Bastard Daughters and Foundling Heroines: Rewriting Illegitimacy for the Eighteenth-Century Stage’, Modern Philogy 102, no. 4 (2005), 501–33; Maria Luddy, ‘Unmarried Mothers in Ireland, 1880–1973’, Women’s History Review 20, no.
National Records of Scotland [hereafter NRS], JC2/14 High Court Book of Adjournal, 683–88: Margaret Black for murdering her own child, 4 August 1677. There was some debate on the origins of the blood in this case, but the indictment used it as evidence of her guilt. See Richard Sugg, Mummies, Cannibals and Vampires: The History of Corpse Medicine from the Renaissance to the Victorians (London: Routledge, 2011), 177. NRS, JC2/14, 683–88. Laura Gowing, ‘Secret Births and Infanticide in Seventeenth- Century England’, Past and Present 156 (1997), 87–115; Mona Rautelin, ‘Female Serial Killers in the Early Modern Age?