By Brian Sutton-Smith, Jay Mechling, Thomas W Johnson
Children’s Folklore: A resource publication КУЛЬТУРА и ИСКУССТВО,НАУКА и УЧЕБА, ПСИХОЛОГИЯ Автор: коллектив Название: Children’s Folklore: A resource booklet Издательство: Utah kingdom collage Press Год: 1999 Формат: pdf in rar Размер: 21.11Мб Язык: АнглийскийA selection of unique essays via students from various fields - together with American reviews, folklore, anthropology, psychology, sociology, and schooling. kid's Folklore strikes past conventional social-science perspectives of kid improvement. It unearths the complexity and artistry of interactions between young ones, hard stereotypes of easy formative years innocence and traditional causes of improvement that privilege sober and good grownup results. as a substitute, the play and lore of youngsters is proven to be frequently disruptive, wayward, and irrational.0
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Extra resources for Children's Folklore: A Source Book
Dundes 1980, 41). (; Still, while the literal interpretation of child's lore as survival has been discarded, the fundamental equation between child and savage remains, at least as a metaphor, in much work on children's folklore. The child has become the savage in our midst. lona and Peter Opie, in the introduction to The Lore and Language of Schoolchildren, remark that "the folklorist and anthropologist can, without traveling a mile from his door, examine a thriving unself-conscious culture" which is as unnoticed and untouched by "the sophisticated world ...
At puberty, there is differential development of the intellect according to sex. In support of his position, Darwin notes "that eunuchs remain throughout life inferior in" mental faculties (Darwin 1871,2: 328-29). This disparity in intellectual capacity between the sexes has been mitigated by "the law of equal transmission of characters to both sexes" 24 THE COMPLEXITY OF CHILDREN'S FOLKLORE (Darwin 1871,2: 329). Without this law, Darwin says, "it is probable that man would have become as superior in mental endowment to woman, as the peacock is in ornamental plumage to the peahen" (Darwin 1871,2: 329).
Thus the children in children's folklore were a group disenfranchised from the economic machine by the events of the industrial revolution; they then reconstituted themselves as a distinct subculture, associating themselves with such leisure activities as had already been prevalent in their own societies. They took upon themselves the traditional leisure-time customs that they could reconstitute according to their own more elementary capacities, gradually honing them down to the kind of dimensions with which we are now familiar.