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Homelessness in American literature romanticism, realism, and testimony by Allen, John

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Published by Routledge in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States.

Subjects:

  • American literature -- 20th century -- History and criticism.,
  • Homelessness in literature.,
  • American literature -- 19th century -- History and criticism.,
  • Homeless persons in literature.,
  • Romanticism -- United States.,
  • Realism in literature.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 175-184) and index.

StatementJohn Allen.
SeriesAmerican popular history & culture, American popular history and culture (Routledge (Firm))
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPS228.H65 A45 2004
The Physical Object
Paginationvii, 195 :
Number of Pages195
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3673835M
ISBN 100415945895
LC Control Number2003007258

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Homelessness in American Literature: Romanticism, Realism, and Testimony. This book analyzes the theme of homelessness in American literature from the Civil War through the depression.   You'd think that the predicament of homelessness would vary little from epoch to epoch – food and shelter being timeless basic human needs – but The Autobiography of a Super-Tramp, published more. Homelessness in Urban America: A Review of the Literature Heidi Sommer Section I: Introduction In the s, homelessness attracted a great deal of attention from the media, advocates, general public, and politicians. Policy responses to the visibly growing problem emerged at all levels of government. Or-File Size: KB. This book provides us with an interesting and insightful account of the culture of homelessness and the barriers that make it difficult for roofless people to re-engage with mainstream society. It gives voice to the views of homeless people themselves.'Cited by:

The Dispossessed: Homelessness in America (Fort Worth, TX: Dominion Press, ), by George Grant (PDF with commentary at ) Homes Not Handcuffs: The Criminalization of Homelessness in U.S. Cities (), by National Law Center on Homelessness & Poverty (U.S.) and National Coalition for the Homeless (U.S.) (PDF at ). homelessness, the condition of not having a permanent place to live, widely perceived as a societal problem only beginning in the s. Figures for the number of homeless people in the United States are imprecise, but it was estimated that , people were homeless per night in the late s and , per night in the early s. Overall Homelessness in American Literature is a book that should interest any reader or researcher thinking about homelessness. Although not comprehensive it does . Working with some of our students from The George Washington University we’ve put together a little summer reading list of books that may answer some of your questions about Homelessness: The Encyclopedia of Homelessness. 9. The Homeless. 8. Down And Out in America: The Origins of Homelessness. 7. Reckoning with Homeless Issues. 6.

Now the answers can be found in Homelessness in America, the most current, comprehensive, and authoritative volume available on this subject. Focusing on the broad social issue of homelessness, the book's 19 essays offer in-depth examinations of policy-related issues by noted social workers, researchers, advocates, and other experts in the field. This book is about homelessness rather than homeless people. The distinction is important, for like most social problems, homelessness involves socioeconomic arrangements that exist quite apart from those troubled by them.   This report reviews the state of literature on aging and homelessness. A substantial literature spanning several decades explores homelessness and the programs designed to address this issue (Lee, Tyler, & Wright, ; Shlay & Rossi, ; Toro, ; Trypuc & Robinson, ). However, present knowledge and practices about homelessness tend to focus on youth, younger adults, and . These literature review studies argued that the prevalence of family homelessness is higher for young families with small children, and a female household head and African American homeless Author: Emily Meanwell.