Reading Experience Database
1450-1945

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Record 3355

Reading Experience:

Evidence:
'In 1955 Manny Shinwell - who read all of Palgrave's Golden Treasury to his children, and had consoled himself in prison with Keats and Tennyson - regretted that that poetic heritage had been surrendered to the cinema and radio: "In the early days of the [socialist] movement it was common practice of speakers to recite poetry...".'
Century: 1900-1945
Date: unknown
Country: n/a
Time: n/a
Place: other location: in prison
   
Type of Experience (Reader):
silent aloud unknown
solitary in company unknown
single serial unknown
Type of Experience (Listener):
solitary in company unknown
single serial unknown

Reader/Listener/Reading Group:

Reader:Emmanuel (Manny) Shinwell, later Baron Shinwell
Age Adult (18-100+)
Gender Male
Date of Birth 18 Oct 1884
Socio-economic group: Labourer (non-agricultural)
Occupation: factory worker, unionist - later politician
Religion: n/a
Country of origin: Scotland
Country of experience: n/a
Listeners present if any:
(e.g. family, servants, friends, workmates)
n/a
Additional comments: n/a

 

Text Being Read:

Author: Alfred, Lord Tennyson
Title: [unknown]
Genre: Poetry
Form of Text: Print: Book
Publication details: n/a
Provenance: unknown

 

Source Information:

Record ID: 3355  
Source - Print  
  Author: Jonathan Rose
  Editor: n/a
  Title: The Intellectual Life of the British Working Classes
  Place of Publication: New Haven
  Date of Publication: 2001
  Vol: n/a
  Page: 195
  Additional comments: n/a

Citation: Jonathan Rose, The Intellectual Life of the British Working Classes (New Haven, 2001), p. 195, http://can-red-lec.library.dal.ca/Arts/reading/recorddetails2.php?id=3355, accessed: 27 May 2019

Additional comments:

See Manny Shinwell, 'Conflict Without Malice' (1955), p.44-6

 

 

Reading Experience Database version 2.0.  Page updated: 27th Apr 2016  3:15pm (GMT)