Teenage: The Prehistory Of Youth Culture: 1875-1945 by Jon SavageTeenage: The Prehistory Of Youth Culture: 1875-1945 by Jon Savage

Teenage: The Prehistory Of Youth Culture: 1875-1945

byJon Savage

Paperback | March 25, 2008

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In his previous landmark book on youth culture and teen angst, the award-winning England's Dreaming, Jon Savage presented the "definitive history of the English punk movement" (The New York Times). Now, in Teenage, he explores the secret prehistory of a phenomenon we thought we knew, in a monumental work of cultural investigative reporting. Beginning in 1875 and ending in 1945, when the term "teenage" became an integral part of popular culture, Savage draws widely on film, music, literature high and low, fashion, politics, and art and fuses popular culture and social history into a stunning chronicle of modern life.
Jon Savage is a “leading punk expert” (AllMusic) and the author of 1966: The Year The Decade Exploded; England's Dreaming: Sex Pistols and Punk Rock; and Teenage: The Creation of Youth, 1875-1945. He is the writer of the award-winning film documentaries The Brian Epstein Story and Joy Division, as well as the feature film Teenage. Sava...
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Title:Teenage: The Prehistory Of Youth Culture: 1875-1945Format:PaperbackDimensions:576 pages, 8.36 × 5.5 × 1.24 inPublished:March 25, 2008Publisher:Penguin Publishing GroupLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0140254153

ISBN - 13:9780140254150

Reviews

Editorial Reviews

"The definitive history of youth in revolt, from the gaslight age to the dawn of rock." -David Fricke, Rolling Stone "Compulsive reading . . . Teenage is a rich, rewarding book that makes an important contribution to cultural history." -Camille Paglia, The New York Times Book Review "Resonant . . . Savage explores . . . [an] array of teenager types, from the wild, sensational precursors to juvenile delinquency to the straight-laced good-citizen proto- preppie. It's Savage's claim to being a great historian, and it's mighty convincing." -The Onion