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Account book and diary of gentleman farmer William Burton (1832–4), GA/C/38, WYL22.
Ingilby commonplace book (mid-eighteenth century), WYL230/3739.
Ingilby commonplace book 1723–7, WYL230/3591.
‘Commonplace book of Revd. Joseph Wilson c.1774–1821’, WYL753, Acc 1886.
West Yorkshire Archive Service, Wakefield
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Papers of Rev. Samuel Sharp and family 1584–1865, C281.
William Andrews Clark Memorial Library
Francis Blake, ‘Acct Book from 1 January 1765 to 22 February 1766’, MS.1985.002.
Francis Blake, ‘Accots. from 11th August 1769 to 1st January 1771’, MS.1985.002.
Commonplace book of Ann Bromfield, [1740–1748], MS.1968.002.
Accounts of William Coleman, 1712–29, C692Z [1712–1729].
Diary of John Darracott, 1707–30, MS.1950.010.
Cook book of Margrett Greene, 1701, MS.1980.004.
[Edmund Pilkington] Account book, MS1976.001.
Daniel Renaud, Account book [c.1769], MS.1977.008.
Commonplace book of Daniel Renaud, 1751–63, MS.1977.007.
Account book of Rebecca Steel, MS. fS8135 M3 H531 1702.
[Timothy Tyrell, 1755–1832], ‘Account book with mathematical exercises’ (1725–1768), MS. 1945.001.
The commonplace book of Christopher Tuthill, 1681–1858, MS.1977.003.
York City Archives
Gray Family Papers, Acc 5, 6, 24 & 235.
Munby collection, Acc 54.
Diary of Christopher Ware of 54 Stonegate, York City Archives: Acc 143.
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Joanne Bailey, ‘Favoured or Oppressed? Married Women, Property and “Coverture” in England, 1660–1800’, Continuity and Change, 17, 3 (2002), pp. 1–22.
Geoff Baldwin, ‘Individual and Self in the Late Renaissance’, Historical Journal, 44:2 (2001), pp. 341–64.
Hannah Barker, ‘Soul, Purse and Family: Middling and Lower-Class Masculinity in Eighteenth-century Manchester’, Social History, 33, 1 (2008), pp. 12–35.
Hannah Barker, ‘A Grocer's Tale: Gender, Family and Class in Early Nineteenth-Century Manchester’, Gender & History, 21, 2 (August 2009), pp. 340–57.
Hannah Barker and Jane Hamlett, ‘Living above the Shop: Home, Business, and Family in the English “Industrial Revolution”’, Journal of Family History, 35, 4, (2010) pp. 311–28.
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Ida Bull, ‘Merchant Households and their Networks in Eighteenth-century Trondheim’, Change and Continuity, 17 (2), 2002, pp. 213–31.
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Barbara Burman and Jonathan White, ‘Fanny's Pockets: Cotton, Consumption and Domestic Economy, 1780–1850’, in Jennie Batchelor and Cora Kaplan (eds), Women and Material Culture, 1660–1830 (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2007), pp. 31–51.
James P. Carson, ‘“The Little Republic” of the Family: Goldsmith's Politics of Nostalgia’, Eighteenth-Century Fiction, 16, 2 (2004), pp. 173–96.
Bernard Capp, ‘Separate Domains? Women and Authority in Early Modern England’, in Paul Griffiths, Adam Fox and Steve Hindle (eds), The Experience of Authority in Early Modern England (Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1996), pp. 117–45.
Miranda Chaytor, ‘Household and Kinship: Ryton in the Late Sixteenth and Early Seventeenth Centuries’, History Workshop Journal, 10 (1980), pp. 25–59.
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John Crowley, ‘From Luxury to Comfort and Back Again: Landscape Architecture and the Cottage in Britain and America’, Maxine Berg and Elizabeth Eger (eds), Luxury in the Eighteenth Century (Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2002), pp. 135–50.
Lucia Dacome, ‘Noting the Mind: Commonplace Books and the Pursuit of the Self in Eighteenth-Century Britain’, Journal of the History of Ideas, 65, 4 (2004), pp. 603–25.
Kathleen Davies, ‘Continuity and Change in Literary Advice on Marriage’, in R B Outhwaite (ed.), Marriage and Society: Studies in the Social History of Marriage (London: Europa, 1981), pp. 58–80.
Shani D’Cruze, ‘Care, Diligence and “Usfull Pride”: Gender, Industrialization and the Domestic Economy, c.1770 to c.1840’, Women's History Review, 3 (1994) pp. 315–45.
Moira Donald, ‘Tranquil Havens? Critiquing the Idea of Home as Middle-Class Sanctuary’, in Inga Bryden and Janet Floyd (eds), Domestic Space: Reading the Nineteenth-Century Interior (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1999), pp. 103–20.
Donald D. Eddy, ‘Dodsley's “Oeconomy of Human Life,” 1750–1751’, Modern Philology, 85, 4, (May 1988), pp. 460–79.
Catherine Field ‘“Many Hands Hands”: Writing the Self in Early Modern Women's Recipe Books’, in Michelle M. Dowd and Julie A. Eckerle (eds), Genre and Women's Life Writing in Early Modern England: Re-imagining Forms of Selfhood (Aldershot: Burlington; VT: Ashgate, 2007), pp. 49–64.
Margot Finn, ‘Men's Things: Masculine Possession in the Consumer Revolution’, Social History, 25, 2 (2000), pp. 133–54.
Christopher Flint, ‘“The Family Piece”: Oliver Goldsmith and the Politics of the Everyday in Eighteenth-Century Domestic Portraiture’, Eighteenth-Century Studies, 29, 2 (1995–6), pp. 127–52.
Henry French, ‘Social Status, Localism and the “Middle Sort of People” in England 1620–1750’, Past and Present, 166 (2000), pp. 66–99.
Alice T. Friedman, ‘Architecture, Authority, and the Female Gaze: Planning and Representation in the Early Modern Country House’, Assemblage, 18 (1992), pp. 41–61.
Jane Garnett, ‘Political and Domestic Economy in Victorian Social Thought: Ruskin and Xenophon’, in Stefan Collini, Richard Whatmore, Brian Young (eds), Economy, Polity, and Society: British Intellectual History 1750-1950 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000), pp. 205–23.
Dena Goodman, ‘Furnishing Discourses: Readings of a Writing Desk in Eighteenth-Century France’, in Maxine Berg and Elizabeth Eger (eds), Luxury in the Eighteenth Century (Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2002), pp. 71–88.
Hannah Greig, ‘Eighteenth-century English Interiors in Image and Text’ in Jeremy Aynsley and Charlotte Grant (eds), Imagined Interiors: Representing the Domestic Interior since the Renaissance (London: V&A Publications, 2006), pp. 102–12.
Robbie Gray, ‘Self-made Men, Self-narrated Lives: Male Autobiographical Writing and the Victorian Middle Class’, Journal of Victorian Culture, 6, 2 (2001), pp. 286–312.
Gay L. Gullickson, ‘Love and Power in the Proto-industrial Family’ in Maxine Berg (ed.), Markets and Manufacture in Early Industrial Europe (London: Routledge, 1991), pp. 205–26.
Karen Harvey, ‘Barbarity in a Teacup? Punch, Domesticity and Gender in the Eighteenth Century’, Journal of Design History, 21, 3 (2008), pp. 205–21.
Karen Harvey, ‘Men Making Home: Masculinity and Domesticity in Eighteenth-Century England’, Gender & History, 21, 3, (2009), pp. 520–40.
Karen Harvey and Alexandra Shepard, ‘What Have Historians Done with Masculinity? Reflections on Five Centuries of British History, circa 1500–1950’, introduction to a ‘Special Feature on Masculinities?’ in The Journal of British Studies, 44, 2 (2005), pp. 274–80.
Karen Harvey, ‘The History of Masculinity, circa 1650–1800’, The Journal of British Studies, 44, 2 (2005), pp. 296–311.
W. Hewitson, ‘Baldingstone House and the Kays’, East Lancashire Review, (no date), Bury Library: Bury RIS Misc File, A78.4.
Tim Hitchcock, ‘Tricksters, Lords and Servants: Begging, Friendship and Masculinity in Eighteenth-century England’, in Laura Gowing, Michael Hunter and Miri Rubin (eds), Love, Friendship and Faith in Europe 1300–1800 (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2005), pp. 177–96.
W. G. Hoskins, ‘The Rebuilding of Rural England, 1560–1640’, Past & Present, 4 (1953), pp. 44–59.
Martha Howell, ‘The Gender of Europe's Commercial Economy, 1200–1700’, Gender and History, 20, 3 (November 2008), pp. 519–38.
David Hussey, ‘Guns, Horses and Stylish Waistcoats? Male Consumer Activity and Domestic Shopping in Late-Eighteenth- and Early-Nineteenth-Century England’, in David Hussey and Margaret Ponsonby (eds), Buying for the Home: Shopping for the Domestic from the Seventeenth Century to the Present (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2008), pp. 47–69.
Lawrence Klein, ‘Politeness and the Interpretation of the British Eighteenth Century’, Historical Journal, 45 (2002), pp. 869–98.
Sarah Knott, ‘Sensibility and the American War for Independence’, American Historical Review 109, 1 (2004), pp. 19–40.
Beth Kowaleski-Wallace, ‘Tea, Gender and Domesticity in Eighteenth-century England’, Studies in Eighteenth-Century Culture, 23 (1993), pp. 131–45.
Beth Kowaleski-Wallace, ‘Women, China and Consumer Culture in Eighteenth-century England’, Eighteenth-Century Studies, 29, 2 (1995–6), pp. 153–67.
Paul Langford, ‘The Management of the Eighteenth-Century State: Perceptions and Implications’, Journal of Historical Sociology, 15, 1 (March 2002), pp. 102–6.
Edmund Leites, ‘Confucianism in Eighteenth-Century England: Natural Morality and Social Reform’, Philosophy East and West, 28, 2 (April 1978), pp. 143–59.
Judith S. Lewis, ‘When a House Is Not a Home: Elite English Women and the Eighteenth-Century Country House’, Journal of British Studies, 48 (April 2009), pp. 336–63.
Karen Lipsedge, ‘“Enter into Thy Closet”: Women, Closet Culture, and the Eighteenth-Century’, in John Styles and Amanda Vickery (eds), Gender, Taste and Material Culture in Britain and North America 1700–1830 (New Haven; London: Yale University Press, 2006), pp. 107–22.
Matthew McCormack, ‘“Married Men and the Fathers of Families”: Fatherhood and Franchise Reform in Britain’, in Trev Lynn Broughton and Helen Rogers (eds), Gender and Fatherhood in the Nineteenth Century (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2007), pp. 43–54.
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