Dead children

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  • The pauper grave and the lavish funeral are notorious symbols of the popular culture of death in the long nineteenth century. As the extracts above demonstrate, the two funerals are easily juxtaposed as binary opposites in a literal and metaphorical sense: burial in a private grave was the ‘cornerstone’ of respectability whilst to have a body buried on the parish was to bear ‘a lifetime’s stigma’.

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  • The most touching picture I have ever seen was taken around 1887. A young mother is holding a beautiful six-or seven-year-old girl in her arms. Both are dressed in their funeral finery. The little girl is dead, her long blonde ringlet curls falling over her mother's arm. The mother is looking directly into the camera and you cannot bear to look at her heartbroken eyes and you cannot bear to look away. This picture, more than anything I have seen, says grief is not an intellectual exercise. Grief breaks our hearts and hits us like ocean waves.

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  • Nearly 20% (10.6 million) of the 56 million dead in 2001 were children

    pdf5p tubreakdance 26-11-2010 55 3   Download

  • In the traditional region of Northern Nigeria, Pathfinder has struggled to promote the use of modern contraceptive methods to delay and space pregnancies. Traditional communities in this area generally see children as a gift from God and, assured that He will provide for their families, resist limiting their family size or spacing women’s pregnancies. Sexuality is not openly discussed, so reaching families with RH/FP information and services has been difficult.

    pdf17p le_minh_nha 25-12-2012 26 3   Download


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