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Zoekopdracht: faculteit: "FGw" en publicatiejaar: "2012"

AuteurG. Blok
TitelGentle knights: masculinity, teetotalism and aid for alcohol abuse c. 1900
TijdschriftBijdragen en Mededelingen betreffende de Geschiedenis der Nederlanden
FaculteitFaculteit der Geesteswetenschappen
Instituut/afd.FGw: Instituut voor Cultuur en Geschiedenis (ICG)
SamenvattingSince 1830 there have been Dutch organisations that were concerned with fighting alcohol abuse. The Drink Law of 1881, the result of their lobby, limited the sale of drink and made the punishment of public drunkenness obligatory. Around 1900 there was renewed fervour in the Dutch Temperance Movement: teetotallers came to dominate the movement and created a system for the care of drunkards. This change from a repressive approach to a focus on treatment was accompanied by two differing variants on ‘chivalrous’ masculinity. Nineteenth century campaigners put their idea of masculinity – controlled, militant, protective of women and children – in the service of state politics. The chivalry of the teetotallers was more personal. They showed their solidarity with problematic drinkers by completely abstaining from alcohol and attempted to save drunkards by setting a good example. The battle against King Alcohol became a fight, man to man, in civil society.
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