Popular Culture and Consumerism

Popular Culture and Consumerism
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  • You're not the only one Tommy! I read the Bible.
  • Hey I can read and write!
  • So how is life?
  • It's okay, do you guys wanna go watch some blood sports?
  • It's carnival season! What are you giving up for Lent?
  • Well we already fast, so maybe being lazy?
  • The surge in childhood education promoted growth in reading, a common work was the Bible, during the 1600 and 1800 centuries.
  • Hey man, wanna come over? We might have a slice of meat left.
  • Nah man, I've got to go get some bread for the bread riot before it's gone.
  • During the winter, peasant families would gather around a fire and socialize. A common attraction were blood sports, which consisted of bullbaiting and cockfighting.
  • Hey what do you think of this new hat girl?
  • Omg girl, you should've gone with the stripped one.
  • A religious inspired event was the carnival, which preceded Lent, a time of fasting for 40 days. For several plays that followed, peasants would dress as nobles (as shown above).
  • No need! We have extra dishes!
  • Hey can I eat from your plate?
  • During the 1500-1700, there was a decrease in meat due to price. Peasants believed that prices should be "fair', so they rioted with the purchase of bread.
  • The Consumer Revolution in the mid 18th century allowed for items to be produced in cheaper versions, which enabled peasants to have more varities of products.
  • Levels of comfort improved during the 170-1800 centuries, which allowed even the humblest of homes to have a variety of dishes.
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