By Stephanie Olsen
Early life, formative years and feelings in glossy background is the 1st ebook to innovatively mix the background of formative years and formative years with the heritage of feelings, combining a number of nationwide, colonial, and worldwide views.
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Additional resources for Childhood, Youth and Emotions in Modern History: National, Colonial and Global Perspectives
54 Historians should therefore consider situations in which more-orless open confrontations among different sets of authorities implicated and ensnared children. What did it mean for children, who had been brought up within one emotional formation pattern and according to one dominant emotional formation process, to be exposed to a new and very different set of emotional expectations? What kind of potential was embedded in the experience and the space of such an emotional frontier? Approaching the global Emotions provide a different critical lens with which to cut through conventional geographical boundaries, providing new ways to explore the history of childhood.
33 However, this did not amount to a levelling of racial hierarchies. While Indian children were included – at least temporarily – in the missionaries’ emotional community, many missionaries continued to conceive of the children’s ‘heathen’ parents as fundamentally and irredeemably different. Age thus became a primary axis of differentiating between different emotional formations, placing Indian adults in an outside and supposedly inferior position. Furthermore, the emotional universality of the childhood category 20 Emotions and the Global Politics of Childhood was also continually undermined by educative practices that remained uneven across racial lines of division, making it fundamentally fragile.
Hilde Nielssen, Inger Marie Okkenhaug and Karina Hestad Skeie (eds), Protestant Missions and Local Encounters in the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries: Unto the Ends of the World (Leiden: Brill, 2011), 1–22, here 9. 47. See Chapter 5. See also Vallgårda, Imperial Childhoods and Christian Mission. 48. On emotional reactions to the separation of Canadian Indigenous children from their families, see Kristine Alexander, ‘Picturing Girlhood and Empire: The Girl Guide Movement and Photography’, in Kristine Moruzi and Michelle J.