By Nancy L. Stockdale
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I used to be relatively inspired with the various historic legends. stable author and a narrative intricately informed.
Additional resources for Colonial Encounters Among English and Palestinian Women, 1800-1948
No Arab townswoman is allowed to be seen, with the exception of father or brothers, by any man other than her own husband, and she is not even seen by him until the wedding is over. 77 Confused by this seemingly intractable state of affairs, Buckmaster searched for answers.
Yes, that is quite right; and when I was a tiny child I could not understand how Ruth carried all that barley in a veil. 23 In this passage, Schor explained the utility of the elaborate headdresses of the married women of Bethlehem not in the context of their social function within local society, but rather as an illustration of one of the Bible’s ancient myths. Moreover, her personal confusion with the story as a child was cleared up by her travels in the Holy Land and her ability to superimpose the story of Ruth on the native Bethlehemites she witnessed going about their business in the center of the town.
Butler was not the only English traveler to see the impoverished population of her own country in the despair of Palestinians. In a subtle but potent passage written while she was examining the fauna of the Galilee, Annie King drew a parallel between the high birth rates of Arabs villagers and London slum dwellers: In addition to the flowers along the Lake of Gennesaret, we were much interested by some birds rather larger than larks. At one point they had completely taken possession of every bush, and thousands of nests were wrapped like whisps of hay round the branches, the birds popping in and out every few inches, showing the population to be as densely packed as that of an Arab village or a London slum.
Colonial Encounters Among English and Palestinian Women, 1800-1948 by Nancy L. Stockdale