The hygienic utopia in Jules Verne, Camille Flammarion, and William
Ibid ., 147: ‘une précaution indispensable pour se débarrasser d'une population jaune, qui n'aurait pas manqué de modifier d'une manières assez fâcheuse le type et le génie de la cité nouvelle’.
L. Otis, Membranes: Metaphors of Invasion in Nineteenth-CenturyLiterature, Science, and Politics (Baltimore, MD/London: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1999), 5
Cancer, modernity, and decline in fin-de-siècle Britain
History, c . 1880–1900 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000); M. Saler (ed.), The Fin-de-Siècle World (London: Routledge, 2015).
L. Otis, Membranes: Metaphors of Invasion in Nineteenth-CenturyLiterature, Science, and Politics (Baltimore, MD/London: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1999); S. Sontag, Illness as Metaphor and AIDS and its Metaphors (London: Penguin, 2013); M. Stolberg, ‘Metaphors and images of cancer in early
the time, and a toned-down version was
reprinted in 1754. The text is referenced in many key works of nineteenth-centuryliterature, for example in Stendhal’s Le Rouge et le Noir (1830); in La Dame
aux camélias (1848) by Alexandre Dumas and perhaps most famously in Oscar
Wilde’s novel The Picture of Dorian Gray (1890).
127 Schlichtegroll, ‘Sacher-Masoch und die Masochisten’, p. 100.
128 Wanda von Sacher-Masoch argued that Sacher-Masoch had written her a letter in
which he threatened publish a diary that would ‘destroy’ her if she did not do as
he pleased. Wanda
professionals were given a voice through their contributions to government inquiries
such as Chadwick’s Sanitary Commission and the Children’s Employment
Commission, both of which reported in 1842.
The ways in which medical men’s increasingly close involvement in the
lives of diseased and disabled miners stimulated the production of medical
knowledge is evident above all in the expanding nineteenth-centuryliterature
on lung diseases. While the influence of dust in causing respiratory illness had
been noted by writers in the sixteenth century, it was during the 1820s and
Interaction: A Neglected Area of Family Life Research’, Social Forces , 42:3 (1964), pp. 279–288; R. Sanders, Sibling Relationships: Theory and Issues for Practice (Basingstoke, 2004), p. 1.
4 V. Sanders, The Brother–Sister Culture in Nineteenth-CenturyLiterature (London, 2002); J. Watson, Fighting Different Wars. Experience, Memory, and the First World War in Britain (Cambridge, 2004); A. Woollacott, ‘Sisters and Brothers in Arms: Family, Class, and Gendering in World War I Britain’, in M. Cooke and A. Woollacott (eds), Gendering War Talk (Princeton, 1993