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The Devil's altar? : crime and the early modern public house

By Beat A. Kümin

Abstract

Was the early modern public house really such a dangerous place, as Puritan preachers (and many historians) suggested? This article discusses offences by publicans and patrons. It argues that the evidence for crime needs to be carefully contextualised and that taverns could stabilise as well as threaten the social order.\ud \u

Topics: HV, DA
Publisher: Blackwell Publishing Ltd
Year: 2005
OAI identifier: oai:wrap.warwick.ac.uk:289

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Citations

  1. (2001). a) primary sources [Anon.], The bloody inkeeper, or Sad and barbarous news from Glocester-shire (London, 1675) Fontes Rerum Bernensium (10 vols, Bern, 1883-1956) Gemeindearchiv Neuenegg, Chorgerichts-Manuale, vols. 1.1-3 (1650 ff.) b) secondary literature
  2. (1996). He is the author of The Shaping of a Community: The Rise

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