Moore, Wendy How to Create the Perfect Wife

ISBN 13: 9780297863786

How to Create the Perfect Wife

3,58 valoración promedio
( 756 valoraciones por GoodReads )
 
9780297863786: How to Create the Perfect Wife
Críticas:

The kind of story you couldn't make up: two girls taken from foundling hospitals in the late 18th century to be trained by Thomas Day, Enlightenment man and follower of Rousseau, one for eventual marriage to him. An 'experiment' supported by friend lie Erasmus Darwin masks the horror of almost 15,000 children abandoned in one week. Superb history. ( SUNDAY HERALD)

The creepy tale pf am 18th-century gentleman who attempted to mould two prepubescent girls into his dream women. ( THE OBSERVER)

[Moore's] book reads at times like a historical novel. Yet it is underpinned by meticulous research, and raises a host of questions about eighteenth-century attitudes toward women, love, and power, both personal and political (Jenny Uglow NEW YORK REVIEW OF BOOKS)

By the measure of our times Day is a damnable oddball, but Moore paints him in an engaging way and rescues the unfortunate Sabrina from the dustbucket of history. ( SUNDAY BUSINESS POST)

As in her previous book, Wedlock, which portrayed a disastrous and cruel marriage, Moore has found an excruciatingly gruesome and fascinating story. But instead of turning these portraits into misery biographies, she weaves them into the broader context of the time." ( The Guardian)

A sort of double biography of an 18th-century sociopath, Thomas Day, and of the orphans he illegally acquired, to groom one for his future wife. It's a grim tale told with flashes of humour" ( SUNDAY TELEGRAPH)

In this enthralling, brilliantly researched book, Wendy Moore has uncovered a story so weird that you have to keep reminding yourself that it actually happened. (Kathryn Hughes MAIL ON SUNDAY)

Moore has again found an excruciatingly gruesome and fascinating story. But instead of turning these portraits into misery biographies, she weaves them into the broader context of the time...In How to Create the Perfect Wife, she investigates education, liberty and the role of women. It is pleasing to see a writer bringing together painstaking research with gripping storytelling. I can't wait for her next book. (Andrew Wulf The Guardian)

Wendy Moore has written before about brutal oddball Georgians, but what is so intriguing about this rollicking and well-researched book is just how confoundedly, detestably hypocritical her central character is...This is a sordid tale, splendidly told. (Helen Davies SUNDAY TIMES)

A true Pygmalion-style story set in Georgian England (Kate Figes MAIL ON SUNDAY - YOU MAGAZINE)

With gusto and glee Wendy Moore takes on the paradoxes of "the Age of Reason" and the tyranny of public probity and private morality. (Iain Finlayson THE TIMES)

Wendy Moore is the author of the acclaimed Wedlock and like that this story zips along. It is firmly anchored against the backdrop of Georgian politics, abolition and the American War of Independence, all of which Day was passionate about. Moore is under no illusions about the desirability of her hero and tells his story with a wry wit that makes him engaging even as his audacity, arrogance and egotism send your jaw hurtling to the floor. (Caroline Jowett DAILY EXPRESS)

Moore uncovers for the first time the full story of Sabrina, and it is to the original Eliza Doolittle that this book belongs. (Frances Wilson DAILY TELEGRAPH)

Wendy Moore likes odd subjects...The subject of her latest is equally bizarre, a sort of double biography; of an 18-th century sociopath, Thomas Day, and of the orphans he illegally acquired, to groom one for his future wife. But aside from its dark content, the plotline is a comedy of manners gone right off the rails, lit by flashes of sardonic authorial wit. (Phillippa Stockley SUNDAY TELEGRAPH)

This is the best kind of non-fiction, the kind that reads like a novel and yet couldn't be made up. (Stuart Kelly SCOTLAND ON SUNDAY)

The real discovery here is Sabrina and her background. Some of the most fascinating parts of the book are about the foundling hospitals and orphanages of the period, and the unhappy mothers who gave up their babies to them. Ms Moore has combed the orphanages archives, read the forms for each baby and seen the tokens left with them - a single earring, a piece of fabric, a playing card torn in half - in the hope of a future reunion. Sadly, stories of mothers rediscovering long-lost children were rare, the stuff of plays and novels. ( ECONOMIST)

Compelling and meticulously researched (Orlando Bird FINANCIAL TIMES)

Back before online dating gave everyone the power to construct an idealised bullshit version of themselves, Londoners had to work a little harder to find their perfect mate. For eighteenth-century gent Thomas Day, profiled in impressive detail in this biography, this involved adopting a pair of pre-pubescent girls and moulding them to a ridiculously specific set of womanly criteria. (David Clack TIME OUT)

Moore has such a captivating story to tell, which she conveys with the pace and ingenuity of a novelist...What in less skilled hands could have been another misery biography is a paean to the obstinacy of the human spirit. (Tim Sharp SUNDAY HERALD GLASGOW)

Moore's story is beautifully told and researched - all credit to her for discovering the real origins of Sabrina and Lucretia, when so many declared there were no such records of these girls, and for telling as much of their incredible story as she has. (Lesley McDowell THE SCOTSMAN)

Nowhere, however, is she better than on the procedures of the London Foundling Hospital, and tracing the trajectory of her 'foundlings'. As a champion of the lost she finds her own most authentic and compelling voice. (Sarah Burton THE SPECTATOR)

She has done an exceptional job of tracking Sabrina through the records and produced a cheerful, lively version of her tale. (Bella Bathurst THE OBSERVER)

His somewhat bizarre Pygmalion-style social experiment to create the perfect wife and live in frugal, romantic and rural seclusion captured the attention of his radical circle of friends, who included Erasmus Darwin and Anna Seward, as Day tried to rear foundlings and orphans to his 'requirements'. Did he succeed? Find out more with this page-turning true tale from award-winning journalist and author. ( FAMILY TREE MAGAZINE)

Ms Moore has done an especially fine job of tracking Sabrina in archives and across England, even locating her previously unrecognized grave. How To Create The Perfect Wife is to be relished by those who enjoy slices of 18th century life. It should, however, be read as a cautionary tale by anyone thinking of embarking on, say, a radical program of home schooling. (Michael Caines WALL STREET JOURNAL)

It's an extraordinary story, which highlights the powerlessness of women at the time; it also provides an insight into this era of profound change in ideas about human progress and child development. ( WEST COUNTRY)

Only Wendy Moore has the genius to find and bring to glorious life the hidden histories, the personal follies, and very human desires of our 18th-century ancestors. How to Create the Perfect Wife is a perfect read. (Amanda Foreman, author of GEORGIANA, DUCHESS OF DEVONSHIRE and A WORLD ON FIRE)

In this riveting tale of Enlightenment theory gone haywire, Wendy Moore offers an unforgettable portrait of Rousseau's most deranged 18th-century acolyte (Robespierre included!). With exemplary research and tremendous wit, she offers an invaluable, if utterly disturbing, cautionary tale about the uses and abuses of the philosophes' putatively progressive thought. (Caroline Weber, author of QUEEN OF FASHION: WHAT MARIE ANTOINETTE WORE TO THE REVOLUTION)

Read How To Create The Perfect Wife and feel your emotions pulled this way and that. Hate Thomas Day, and then see why people loved him; admire Sabrina, and wonder how on earth she did it. Be amazed at the famous names and the strange things they thought and did. Be surprised at the astonishing twists in the plot. Be unequivocally impressed by the depth of research, and be unable to put it down. (Norma Clarke LITERARY REVIEW)

Where she succeeds intensely, though, is in redeeming Sabrina from the shadow of Day, and painting a portrait of supposed rationalism as a vehicle for an unsettling species of inhumanity (Sarah Ditum RATIONALIST ASSOCIATION)

Moore tells the tale with panache, winkling out hitherto unknown details from the records, letters and personal papers of the Shrewsbury Foundling Hospital from where Day obtained two pubescent orphan girls for his experiment. (Julie Peakman HISTORY TODAY)

Wendy Moore recounts this tale with a mixture of fascination and disgust, drawing a man with such a conviction of being right and so little empathy, that he saw the girls only as his work-in-progress rather than as independent human beings. (Scarlett MacGuire TRIBUNE)

Wendy Moore's book is a biography of Day, focusing on his attempt to find a compatible wife, as well as describing his wider intellectual interests in philosophy, poetry and science. (Jennifer Breen TIMES LITERARY SUPPLEMENT)

Day was part of the intellectual and literary establishment of England in the 1700s, and he did not conceal his wife experiments from his friends. Consequently, Moore finds it directly echoed by novelists Maria Edgeworth and Fanny Burney (who both knew Day and his subject), adapted into fiction by Anthony Trollope, and perhaps the inspiration for Shaw's Pygmalion. (Sarah Ditum NEW HUMANIST)

Around this appalling and scarcely credible premise, Moore builds a gripping narrative and examines the serious questions raised by a life full of contradictions. While torturing his chosen bride into submission with pistols and hot sealing wax, Day nevertheless becomes a prominent anti-slavery campaigner and supporter of American independence. He enjoys the company of articulate, intelligent and independent-minded women, yet believes a wife should be totally subordinate to her husband's direction. (Sarah Bower HISTORICAL NOVELS SOCIETY)

The cover looked delightfully bonkers and flipping through the book, the writing was fun and lively. It's brilliant (Heidi Moore GUARDIAN.CO.UK)

Moore has again found an excruciatingly gruesome and fascinating story. But instead of turning these portraits into misery biographies, she weaves them into the broader context of the time...In How to Create the Perfect Wife, she investigates education, liberty and the role of women. It is pleasing to see a writer bringing together painstaking research with gripping storytelling. I can't wait for her next book. (Andrea Wulf THE GUARDIAN)

Wendy Moore likes odd subjects...The subject of her latest is equally bizarre, a sort of double biography; of an 18-th century sociopath, Thomas Day, and of the orphans he illegally acquired, to groom one for his future wife. But aside from its dark content, the plotline is a comedy of manners gone right off the rails, lit by flashes of sardonic authorial wit. (Philippa Stockley SUNDAY TELEGRAPH)

Críticas:

In this enthralling, brilliantly researched book, Wendy Moore has uncovered a story so weird that you have to keep reminding yourself that it actually happened. -- Kathryn Hughes MAIL ON SUNDAY 20130210 Moore has again found an excruciatingly gruesome and fascinating story. But instead of turning these portraits into misery biographies, she weaves them into the broader context of the time...In How to Create the Perfect Wife, she investigates education, liberty and the role of women. It is pleasing to see a writer bringing together painstaking research with gripping storytelling. I can't wait for her next book. -- Andrea Wulf THE GUARDIAN 20130105 Wendy Moore has written before about brutal oddball Georgians, but what is so intriguing about this rollicking and well-researched book is just how confoundedly, detestably hypocritical her central character is...This is a sordid tale, splendidly told. -- Helen Davies SUNDAY TIMES 20130210 A true Pygmalion-style story set in Georgian England -- Kate Figes MAIL ON SUNDAY - YOU MAGAZINE 20130106 With gusto and glee Wendy Moore takes on the paradoxes of "the Age of Reason" and the tyranny of public probity and private morality. -- Iain Finlayson THE TIMES 20130202 Wendy Moore is the author of the acclaimed Wedlock and like that this story zips along. It is firmly anchored against the backdrop of Georgian politics, abolition and the American War of Independence, all of which Day was passionate about. Moore is under no illusions about the desirability of her hero and tells his story with a wry wit that makes him engaging even as his audacity, arrogance and egotism send your jaw hurtling to the floor. -- Caroline Jowett DAILY EXPRESS 20130208 Moore uncovers for the first time the full story of Sabrina, and it is to the original Eliza Doolittle that this book belongs. -- Frances Wilson DAILY TELEGRAPH 20130119 Wendy Moore likes odd subjects...The subject of her latest is equally bizarre, a sort of double biography; of an 18-th century sociopath, Thomas Day, and of the orphans he illegally acquired, to groom one for his future wife. But aside from its dark content, the plotline is a comedy of manners gone right off the rails, lit by flashes of sardonic authorial wit. -- Philippa Stockley SUNDAY TELEGRAPH 20130203 This is the best kind of non-fiction, the kind that reads like a novel and yet couldn't be made up. -- Stuart Kelly SCOTLAND ON SUNDAY 20130127 The real discovery here is Sabrina and her background. Some of the most fascinating parts of the book are about the foundling hospitals and orphanages of the period, and the unhappy mothers who gave up their babies to them. Ms Moore has combed the orphanages archives, read the forms for each baby and seen the tokens left with them - a single earring, a piece of fabric, a playing card torn in half - in the hope of a future reunion. Sadly, stories of mothers rediscovering long-lost children were rare, the stuff of plays and novels. ECONOMIST 20130216 Compelling and meticulously researched -- Orlando Bird FINANCIAL TIMES 20130223 Back before online dating gave everyone the power to construct an idealised bullshit version of themselves, Londoners had to work a little harder to find their perfect mate. For eighteenth-century gent Thomas Day, profiled in impressive detail in this biography, this involved adopting a pair of pre-pubescent girls and moulding them to a ridiculously specific set of womanly criteria. -- David Clack TIME OUT 20130205 Moore has such a captivating story to tell, which she conveys with the pace and ingenuity of a novelist...What in less skilled hands could have been another misery biography is a paean to the obstinacy of the human spirit. -- Tim Sharp SUNDAY HERALD GLASGOW 20130210 Moore's story is beautifully told and researched - all credit to her for discovering the real origins of Sabrina and Lucretia, when so many declared there were no such records of these girls, and for telling as much of their incredible story as she has. -- Lesley McDowell THE SCOTSMAN 20130223 Nowhere, however, is she better than on the procedures of the London Foundling Hospital, and tracing the trajectory of her 'foundlings'. As a champion of the lost she finds her own most authentic and compelling voice. -- Sarah Burton THE SPECTATOR 20130223 She has done an exceptional job of tracking Sabrina through the records and produced a cheerful, lively version of her tale. -- Bella Bathurst THE OBSERVER 20130217 His somewhat bizarre Pygmalion-style social experiment to create the perfect wife and live in frugal, romantic and rural seclusion captured the attention of his radical circle of friends, who included Erasmus Darwin and Anna Seward, as Day tried to rear foundlings and orphans to his 'requirements'. Did he succeed? Find out more with this page-turning true tale from award-winning journalist and author. FAMILY TREE MAGAZINE 20130301 Ms Moore has done an especially fine job of tracking Sabrina in archives and across England, even locating her previously unrecognized grave. How To Create The Perfect Wife is to be relished by those who enjoy slices of 18th century life. It should, however, be read as a cautionary tale by anyone thinking of embarking on, say, a radical program of home schooling. -- Michael Caines WALL STREET JOURNAL 20130211 It's an extraordinary story, which highlights the powerlessness of women at the time; it also provides an insight into this era of profound change in ideas about human progress and child development. WEST COUNTRY 20130101 Only Wendy Moore has the genius to find and bring to glorious life the hidden histories, the personal follies, and very human desires of our 18th-century ancestors. How to Create the Perfect Wife is a perfect read. -- Amanda Foreman, author of GEORGIANA, DUCHESS OF DEVONSHIRE and A WORLD ON FIRE In this riveting tale of Enlightenment theory gone haywire, Wendy Moore offers an unforgettable portrait of Rousseau's most deranged 18th-century acolyte (Robespierre included!). With exemplary research and tremendous wit, she offers an invaluable, if utterly disturbing, cautionary tale about the uses and abuses of the philosophes' putatively progressive thought. -- Caroline Weber, author of QUEEN OF FASHION: WHAT MARIE ANTOINETTE WORE TO THE REVOLUTION Read How To Create The Perfect Wife and feel your emotions pulled this way and that. Hate Thomas Day, and then see why people loved him; admire Sabrina, and wonder how on earth she did it. Be amazed at the famous names and the strange things they thought and did. Be surprised at the astonishing twists in the plot. Be unequivocally impressed by the depth of research, and be unable to put it down. -- Norma Clarke LITERARY REVIEW 20130301 Where she succeeds intensely, though, is in redeeming Sabrina from the shadow of Day, and painting a portrait of supposed rationalism as a vehicle for an unsettling species of inhumanity -- Sarah Ditum RATIONALIST ASSOCIATION 20130228 Moore tells the tale with panache, winkling out hitherto unknown details from the records, letters and personal papers of the Shrewsbury Foundling Hospital from where Day obtained two pubescent orphan girls for his experiment. -- Julie Peakman HISTORY TODAY 20130318 Wendy Moore recounts this tale with a mixture of fascination and disgust, drawing a man with such a conviction of being right and so little empathy, that he saw the girls only as his work-in-progress rather than as independent human beings. -- Scarlett MacGuire TRIBUNE 20130405 Wendy Moore's book is a biography of Day, focusing on his attempt to find a compatible wife, as well as describing his wider intellectual interests in philosophy, poetry and science. -- Jennifer Breen TIMES LITERARY SUPPLEMENT 20130412 Day was part of the intellectual and literary establishment of England in the 1700s, and he did not conceal his wife experiments from his friends. Consequently, Moore finds it directly echoed by novelists Maria Edgeworth and Fanny Burney (who both knew Day and his subject), adapted into fiction by Anthony Trollope, and perhaps the inspiration for Shaw's Pygmalion. -- Sarah Ditum NEW HUMANIST 20130501 Around this appalling and scarcely credible premise, Moore builds a gripping narrative and examines the serious questions raised by a life full of contradictions. While torturing his chosen bride into submission with pistols and hot sealing wax, Day nevertheless becomes a prominent anti-slavery campaigner and supporter of American independence. He enjoys the company of articulate, intelligent and independent-minded women, yet believes a wife should be totally subordinate to her husband's direction. -- Sarah Bower HISTORICAL NOVELS SOCIETY 20130501 The cover looked delightfully bonkers and flipping through the book, the writing was fun and lively. It's brilliant -- Heidi Moore GUARDIAN.CO.UK 20130703

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Moore, Wendy
Editorial: Weidenfeld & Nicolson (2013)
ISBN 10: 0297863789 ISBN 13: 9780297863786
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Descripción Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 2013. Estado de conservación: Very Good. N/A. Ships from the UK. Former Library book. Great condition for a used book! Minimal wear. Nº de ref. de la librería GRP70684950

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Moore, Wendy
Editorial: Weidenfeld & Nicolson (2013)
ISBN 10: 0297863789 ISBN 13: 9780297863786
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Descripción Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 2013. Estado de conservación: Good. N/A. Ships from the UK. Former Library book. Shows some signs of wear, and may have some markings on the inside. Nº de ref. de la librería GRP78255467

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Moore, Wendy
Editorial: Weidenfeld & Nicolson (2013)
ISBN 10: 0297863789 ISBN 13: 9780297863786
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Descripción Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 2013. Estado de conservación: Very Good. N/A. Great condition for a used book! Minimal wear. Nº de ref. de la librería GRP82756216

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Moore, Wendy
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ISBN 10: 0297863789 ISBN 13: 9780297863786
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Descripción W&N, 2013. Hardcover. Estado de conservación: Good. A slight tan to page edges Good condition is defined as: a copy that has been read but remains in clean condition. All of the pages are intact and the cover is intact and the spine may show signs of wear. The book may have minor markings which are not specifically mentioned. Most items will be dispatched the same or the next working day. Nº de ref. de la librería mon0006339155

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Wendy Moore
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ISBN 10: 0297863789 ISBN 13: 9780297863786
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Descripción Weidenfeld & Nicolson. Estado de conservación: Very Good. Minimal wear to cover. Pages clean and binding tight. Hardcover. Nº de ref. de la librería GR3-00465

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Moore, Wendy
ISBN 10: 0297863789 ISBN 13: 9780297863786
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medimops
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Descripción Estado de conservación: good. 599 Gramm. Nº de ref. de la librería M00297863789-G

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Moore, Wendy.
Editorial: Weidenfeld & Nicolson. (2013)
ISBN 10: 0297863789 ISBN 13: 9780297863786
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Cambridge Rare Books
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Descripción Weidenfeld & Nicolson., 2013. Estado de conservación: Very Good. First. Hard Cover. Book: Very Good. DJ: Very Good. 9.5x6.5. 322pp. Some b/w plates. Thomas Day dreamed of meeting the perfect partner, however, his extreme views on female virtue and his disregard for social conventions meant that, before long, Day hit on the idea of creating the perfect wife. This tells the story of this bizarre social experiment. Nº de ref. de la librería 1901968

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Moore, Wendy.
Editorial: Weidenfeld & Nicolson
ISBN 10: 0297863789 ISBN 13: 9780297863786
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INSIGNIA BOOKS
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Descripción Weidenfeld & Nicolson. Hardcover. Estado de conservación: Very Good. 0297863789 with dj. Nº de ref. de la librería KKK0005474

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Wendy Moore
Editorial: Weidenfeld & Nicolson, London (2013)
ISBN 10: 0297863789 ISBN 13: 9780297863786
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MHO - Collectors' Books
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Descripción Weidenfeld & Nicolson, London, 2013. Hardcover. Estado de conservación: As New. Estado de la sobrecubierta: As New. 1st Edition. 8vo - over 7¾ - 9¾" tall. 1st Imp, unread, mint condition, not price clipped, no owner's name or other inscription, D/j protected by a clear removable sleeve. Nº de ref. de la librería 03065

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