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Choice and constraint in the burial landscape: re-evaluating twentieth-century commemoration in the English churchyard
Death in the twentieth century is generally defined in terms of large-scale trajectories and meta-narratives that are presumed to reflect changing attitudes towards mortality. In actuality, there is very little historical research that concentrates on the 'typical' and domestic experiences of mortality and funerary practice. The assumption that the century can be characterised in terms of 'disengagement' does not encompass evidence around commemorative practices. Contemporary accounts indicatedoi:10.1080/13576275.2013.819322 fatcat:xmfczdef6jb75emf5ck364udxu