By Donna M. Lanclos
For Lanclos, kid's studies stimulate discussions approximately tradition and society. In her phrases, "Children's daily lives are extra than simply training for his or her futures, yet are lifestyles itself."
At Play in Belfast is a quantity within the Rutgers sequence in youth stories, edited by way of Myra Bluebond-Langner.
Read Online or Download At Play in Belfast: Children’s Folklore and Identities in Northern Ireland PDF
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Extra resources for At Play in Belfast: Children’s Folklore and Identities in Northern Ireland
In analyzing what kids do among themselves, anthropologists have access to issues that are relevant to all people, of all ages. Too often, children’s folklore is read simply as text, or song, without regard for the actual performances or context within which those performances took place, but these should also provide fodder for academic analysis. Although the narrative in Chapter 1 is somewhat linear, I attempt to provide a sense of the simultaneity of the folklore events: while one group is playing a skipping game, another is playing football, and still another a game of Change Corners.
Tony knows that Corinne will get teased that she likes him if anyone else notices, and so keeps switching his knife and fork so they are exactly opposite those of Corinne. 27 Three P7 girls at another table are finished eating, but aren’t allowed to go out yet, until everyone’s done, so they pass the time playing Chico Chico. They lay their hands, palms up, on top of their neighbors’, so they form a rough circle (more of a triangle, since it’s only three). One girl slaps the palm of the girl to her left with her right palm, and that action is repeated around the circle.
While many children became familiar faces, and I considered several to be my friends, I never knew all of them by name. My knowledge of what class they were in was far more consistent and accurate, because that age-based category was so frequently noted by the kids Introduction 19 themselves. S. 2), nor did they always know my name. ” The class groupings in Northern Irish primary schools, as is the case in the rest of Britain, Ireland, the United States, and most parts of the world that use the Western European model of schooling, are based on age ranges: P1 is four to five years old, P2 is five to six, P3 is six to seven, P4 is seven to eight, P5 is eight to nine, P6 is nine to ten, and P7 is ten to eleven.