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Knitting Book -- Hardback: Patmore, Frederica/ Haffenden, Vikki: BOOKS KINOKUNIYA
Book Details
Knitting Book -- Hardback
Knitting Book -- Hardback
Published Date : 2011/09
Binding : Hardcover
ISBN : 9781405368032

BookWeb Price : A$ 61.45
Kinokuniya Card Member Price : A$ 55.31

Availability Status : Available for order from suppliers.
Usually dispatches within 4 weeks.

Book Description

Pick up your needles and get knitting Whether you're new to knitting or already a wonder with wool, "The Knitting Book" is a bible that no knitter should be without. With many celebrities picking up their needles and hundreds of people getting into knitting every month, this book will help you join the trend and enjoy knitting for many years to come. Packed with essential advice, inspiring ideas and 40 trendy knitting projects, the book includes everything you need to get started or develop your skills. Knitting terminology is demystified and step-by-step photography of each technique along with handy "galleries" of popular stitches stops you getting your needles in a knot. "Get knitting with The Knitting Book" is essential for beginners and experienced knitters alike.BE BF BG BH BI BJ BL BM BN BO BR BS BT BV BW BY BZ CC CD CF CG CH CI CK CL CM CN CO CR CU CV CX CY CZ DE DJ DK DM DO DZ EC EE EG EH ER ES ET FI FJ FK FM FO FR GA GD GE GF GG GH GI GL GM GN GP GQ GR GS GT GU GW GY HK HM HN HR HT HU ID IL IM IN IO IQ IR IS IT JE JM JO JP KE KG KH KI KM KN KP KR KW KY KZ LA LB LC LI LK LR LS LT LU LV LY MA MC MD ME MF MG MH MK ML MM MN MO MP MQ MR MS MT MU MV MW MX MY MZ NA NC NE NF NG NI NL NO NP NR NU OM PA PE PF PG PH PK PL PM PN PR PS PT PW PY QA RE RO RS RU RW SA SB SC SD SE SG SH SI SJ SK SL SM SN SO SR ST SV SY SZ TC TD TF TG TH TJ TK TL TM TN TO TR TT TV TW TZ UA UG UM UY UZ VA VC VE VG VI VN VU WF WS YE YT ZM ZWan Ideological System of "Legitimate" Control Emergence of the Concept of "Crime" Two Case Studies: The Law of Theft and the Law of Vagrancy Emergence of Criminal Law in America Racism and the Law An Illustrative Case: The Tramp Acts Controlling the Dangerous Classes: Drug Laws as an Example Crack versus Powder Cocaine The Impact of the Drug Laws Passed in the 1980s Whose Interest Does the Law Serve? Chapter 2 THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE MODERN POLICE INSTITUTION: CONTROLLING THE DANGEROUS CLASSES Early Police Systems The Emergence of the Police Institution in England The Metropolitan Police of London The Development of the Police Institution in the United States An Illustrative Case: Buffalo, New York The Rise and Growth of Private Policing The Growth of the Police Institution in the Twentieth Century The Progressive Era Police Reforms During the Progressive Era New Developments in Private Policing Policing the Ghetto in the 1960s Police Corruption: A Continuing Problem Still Controlling the Dangerous Classes: the War on Drugs Chapter 3 PROCESSING THE DANGEROUS CLASSES: THE AMERICAN COURT SYSTEM Introduction The Development of the Modern Court System: The Colonial System Processing Criminal Cases: The Justice of the Peace in Colonial America Upholding Morality Hunting Witches and Religious Dissidents After the Revolution: The Federal System and the Supreme Court Post-Civil War Changes in the Court System The Jail: A Clear Case of "Rabble Management" The 1960s: The Warren Court and the Reaffirmation of the Right to Counsel Traditional versus Radical-Criminal Trials The Traditional Trial Challenging the System: Radical-Criminal Trials The St. Patrick's Four The Modern Era: The War on Drugs and African Americans The Ultimate Sanction for the Dangerous Classes: The Death Penalty Chapter 4 HOUSING THE DANGEROUS CLASSES: THE EMERGENCE OF THE PRISON SYSTEM PART I: EARLY DEVELOPMENTS OF IMPRISONMENT, 1600-1900 The Trafficking of Offenders: Forerunners of the Modern Prison Industrial Complex Early Capitalism and the Emergence of the Workhouse Late Eighteenth Century Reforms and the Birth of the Prison System The Development of the American Prison System The Walnut Street Jail The Pennsylvania and Auburn Systems of Penal Discipline The Rise of the Reformatory Convict Labor Convict Leasing PART II: TWENTIETH CENTURY DEVELOPMENTS IN THE AMERICAN PRISON SYSTEM Prison Reform during the Progressive Era Inmate Self-Government Classification, Diagnosis, and Treatment: The New Prison Routine The Decline in Prison Industries The "Big House" The Emergence of the Federal Prison System and the System of Corrections The Federal Prison System The System of "Corrections" The Modern Era, 1980 to the Present: Warehousing and the New American Apartheid The American Gulag Some Concluding Thoughts Chapter 5 CONTROLLING THE YOUNG: THE EMERGENCE AND GROWTH OF THE JUVENILE JUSTICE SYSTEM Pre-Nineteenth-Century Developments: The Invention of Childhood A History of Childhood and Adolescence Enter Childhood in the 17th Century Parens Patriae and Stubborn Children Defining a Juvenile Delinquent The House of Refuge Movement Conceptions of Delinquency: 1820-1860 The Fate of the Refuge Movement Ex Parte Crouse:Court Decisions and Effects The O'Connell Case Mid-Nineteenth-Century Reforms The Fate of Mid-Nineteenth-Century Reforms The Child-Saving Movement and the Juvenile Court Conceptions of Delinquency: 1860-1920 The Fate of the Child-Saving Movement Twentieth-Century Developments in Juvenile Justice Still Controlling Minorities and the Poor: Current Juvenile Justice Practices Race, the "War on Drugs" and Referrals to Juvenile Court Racial Composition of Juvenile Institutions High Recidivism Rates and Scandals Persist Chapter 6 PERPETUATING PATRIARCHY: KEEPING WOMEN IN THEIR PLACE Women and the Law Patriarchy and Images of Women Punishing and Controlling Women A History of Women's Prisons The Emergence of Women's Reformatories The Role of Racism Controlling Women's Bodies and Sexuality Young Women and the Juvenile Justice System Keeping Girls in Their Place: The Development of Institutions for Girls The Child-Saving Movement and the Juvenile Court "The Best Place to Conquer Girls" The Juvenile Court and the Double Standard of Juvenile Justice Women and Criminal Justice Today Sentencing Patterns, the War on Drugs, and Women An Outrageous Example: the "Pregnancy Police" Women in Today's Prisons Background Characteristics of Women in Prison Chapter 7 CRIME CONTROL IN THE NEW MILLENNIUM INDUSTRY NEW MECHANISMS FOR CONTROLLING THE DANGEROUS CLASSES The Crime Control Industry Taking a Larger View: the Globalization of Crime Control Millions Under Control of the State The Prison Industrial Complex: Cashing in on Crime Prisons as a "Market" for Capitalism Corporate Interests: the Role of ALEC Reach Out and Touch Someone Brother Can you spare a Bed? The California Correctional Officer's Union Rural Prisons: Uplifting Rural Economies? Some Downsides to Prison Expansion Exploiting Prisoners to Enhance Rural Populations Prison Labor: Auburn Plan Revisited Privatization of Prisons: More Profits for Private Industry Some Serious Problems with Privatization Private Security: Crime is Good for Business Other Components of the Crime-Control Industry Chapter 8 WHERE DO WE GO FROM HERE? The Importance of the Economy American-style Capitalism is the Real Culprit Downsizing and Outsourcing the "American Dream" and the Growing Surplus Population The Growth and Perpetuation of the Surplus Population (Dangerous Classes) So What Can I Do, You Ask? REFERENCES Name Index Subject IndexBD BE BF BG BH BI BJ BM BN BO BR BS BT BW BY BZ CC CD CF CG CH CI CK CL CM CN CO CR CS CU CV CX CY CZ DE DJ DK DM DO DZ EC EE EG EH ER ES ET FI FJ FK FM FO FR GA GD GE GF GH GI GL GM GN GP GQ GR GS GT GU GW GY HK HM HN HR HT HU ID IL IN IO IQ IS IT JM JO JP KE KG KH KI KM KN KP KR KW KY KZ LA LB LC LI LK LR LS LT LU LV LY MA MC MD MG MH MK ML MM MN MO MP MQ MR MS MT MU MV MW MX MY MZ NA NC NE NF NG NI NL NO NP NR NU OM PA PE PF PG PH PK PL PM PN PR PS PT PW PY QA RE RO RU RW SA SB SC SD SE SG SH SI SJ SK SL SM SN SO SR ST SV SY SZ TC TD TF TG TH TJ TK TL TM TN TO TR TT TV TW TZ UA UG UM UY UZ VA VC VE VG VI VN VU WF WS YE YT ZM ZWEncounters in the West 7.1 President Jefferson's confidential message to Congress, January 18, 1803 7.2 Map of the Lewis and Clark Expedition, 1806 7.3 Map of Indian country, 1835 7.4 Lewis and Clark meet the Shoshone at the Continental Divide, August 17, 1805 7.5a Photograph of John Work, undated, photographer unknown 7.5b Photograph of Mrs. John Work with Suzette and David Work, undated, photographer unknown 7.5c Le Borgne, a Crow chief, talks about white traders, 1805 7.6a A Mexican official's view of Anglo migrants into Texas [Mexico], 1828 7.6b A Mexican official's view of the battle of the Alamo, 1836 7.7a George Catlin painting of an Assiniboine chief, 1832 7.7b Pastel drawing of clothing and animals, 1846-1847, Indian artist unknown 7.8 Letter from Marcus Whitman to Rev. David Greene, ABCFM missionary board, May 18, 1844 7.9 Letter from Mariah and Stephen King to their family, April 1, 1846 7.10 John Gast, American Progress, 1872, chromolithograph by George Croffut, 1873 Archive Eight: Changing American Socio-Economic Life, 1800-1860 8.1 A page from the newspaper Western Spy, December 28, 1811 8.2 Publisher's preface to the Cincinnati Directory 8.3 Map of Cincinnati, 1842 8.4a Extract from the Cincinnati Directory, 1831 8.4b Extract from the Cincinnati Directory, 1840 8.5a Pictures of women and work in the metropolis, April 18, 1868 8.5b Commentary on sewing machines1859 8.6a Magazine article, "Female Workers of Lowell," 1836 8.6b Magazine article, "A Week in the Mill," Lowell Offering, 1845 8.7b Advertisement for Seth Low & Co., 1841 8.8 New York city ordinance on trash, 1839 8.9 Magazine article, "Woman-At Home," in The Lady's Book, vol. 2 (1831), p. 97 8.10 Letter from Guy C. Ward to Joseph Boyd, October 14, 1857 Archive Nine: Changing Views of Slavery: The Case of Enslaved Women 9.1a Print depicting the slave trade, frontispiece, Abbe Raynal, Histoire philosophique et politique: Des etablissemens & du commerce des Europeens dans les deux Indes (1774) 9.1b & 9.1c Photographs of slaves plowing rice and slaves picking cotton 9.1d Photograph of slaves on James Hopkinson's plantation, in John Blassingame 9.2a Advertisement for a slave sale, Charleston, South Carolina,1768 9.2b Announcement of a slave sale, Charleston, South Carolina,1860 9.3 Advertisements offering slaves for hire, from Paris Western Citizen, December 17, 1852 9.4a Overseer's report from Chicora Wood Plantation, July 18-24, 1858 9.4b Letter by overseer W. Sweet to Adele Petigru Allston, September 14, 1864 9.5 Painting, Slave Market, artist unknown, about 1860 9.6a & 9.6b Two poems, "The Slave Mother" and "The Slave Auction," by Frances E. W. Harper, 1854 9.7 Slave narrative, "The History of Mary Prince, A West Indian Slave," related by herself, London, 1831 9.8 Slave Narrative, "The Story of Mattie J. Jackson; A True Story," Lawrence, Massachusetts, 1866 9.9 Oral Testimony by an ex-slave, Ophelia Settle Egypt Archive Ten: Perfecting America 10.1 From Charles Finney's lecture to converts 10.2 Organizational records of the Dorcas Society of Cincinnati, 1816-1824 10.3a Painting showing a happy and abstemious family, around 1830 10.3b Painting showing the woes of liquor, around 1830 10.4a & 10.4b Temperance warnings on the effects of drunkenness, in Charles Jewett, The Youth's Temperance Lecturer of 1841 10.5a Engraving, "Keep Within the Compass," c. 1785-1805, artist unknown 10.5b Newspaper account of seduction and death, Cincinnati Daily Commercial, March 12, 1850 10.6 Organizational records of the Anti-Slavery Society of Leicester, Massachusetts 10.7 Membership certificate for the Lynn Female Anti-Slavery Society, September 20, 1836 10.8a Antislavery petition to the House of Representatives, September 18-19, 1837 10.8b Antislavery Petition, Blank Form, c. 1835 10.8c How to Agitate the Public Mind, 1841. The New England Anti-Slavery Almanac for 1841 10.9 Newspaper excerpts from the report of the Society's visiting committee, Advocate of Moral Reform and Family Guardian, January 1, 1838 10.10 Seneca Falls Declaration of Sentiments, 1848, prepared by Elizabeth Cady Stanton Archive Eleven: The Purposes and Meaning of the Civil War 11.1 Confederate Constitution, March 11, 1861 11.2 Letter by Abraham Lincoln to Horace Greeley, August 22, 1862 11.3a Letter from Guy C. Ward to Joseph B. Boyd, August 11, 1862 11.3b Letter from Charles Miller to Joseph B. Boyd, November 2, 1862 11.4 Letter from H. Ford Douglas to Frederick Douglass's Monthly, January 8, 1863 11.5a Slave narrative, "The Story of Mattie J. Jackson: A True Story," Lawrence, Massachusetts, 1866 11.5b Slave narrative of Annie L. Burton, "Memories of Childhood's Slavery Days," Boston, 1909 11.6a Letter from J. R. Underwood to Wm. H. Seward, October 24, 1863 11.6b Letter from Elizabeth Underwood to Thomas C. Cox, November 3, 1863 11.7 Sheet music for the song "The Vacant Chair," 1864 11.8 Sheet music for the song "How Are You Conscript?" date unknown 11.9a Engraving, Burial of Latane 11.9b Painting, Prisoners from the Front, 1866, by Winslow Homer 11.10a Abraham Lincoln, Gettysburg Address, First Draft, November 19, 1863 11.10b Abraham Lincoln, Second Inaugural Address, March 4, 1865 Archive Twelve: Reconstruction: Clashing Dreams and Realities, 1865-1868 12.1 Painting, The Armed Slave, by William Spang, about 1865 12.2 Confederate song, "I'm a Good Old Rebel," by R. B. Buckley, 1866 12.3 Legal form for the restoration of confiscated property held by the Freedmen's Bureau, South Carolina Freedmen's Bureau records 12.4 Black Codes [Laws] of Mississippi, 1865 12.5a Legal contract between Alonzo T. Mial and 27 freed laborers, 1866 12.5b Affidavit of ex-slave Enoch Braston, enclosed in letter from Chaplain L. S. Livermore to Lt. Col. R. S. Donaldson, January 10, 1866 12.5c Freedmen's School, 1866, appearing in Frank Leslie's Illustrated Newspaper, September 22, 1866 12.5d Broadside, The Freedman's Bureau, 1866 12.6 Letter from James A. Payne to stepdaughter Katherine F. Sterrett, September 1, 1867 12.7 Letter from a Mississippi black soldier, Calvin Holly, to Major General O. O. Howard, December 16, 1865 12.8 Letter from ex-slave Hawkins Wilson to Jane Wilson, May 11, 1867 12.9 Cartoon, "This Is a White Man's Government," by Thomas Nast, Harper's Weekly, vol. 12, September 5, 1868

 

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