vagabondage


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In his new condition of vagabondage and de facto statelessness, he finds small freedoms, but mainly gross victimization.
We have to focus on the material practices that allowed for the idea of the population as a fixed and countable entity to emerge in the first place: the historical fight against vagabondage, the infrastructure of street names, addresses, houses, governmental registers etc.
Here, Foucault shows how laws against vagabondage in the eighteenth century follow a more general pattern at the time for the increasing disciplining of the everyday life of individuals and populations, beginning with the poor, who are described with increasing internal moral animosity at the time: 'enemy troops', 'swarming locusts', 'voracious insects'.
Crimes brought to the Royal Audiencia in 1847 were: attack (6), adultery (1), carrying of prohibited arms (5), arbitrary arrest (48), robbery attempt (1), abuse of power (10), rape with force (7), simple rape (4), false witness and perjury (1), escape from prison and presidio (16), falsification of private deeds (5), assault and ill treatment (12), homicide (12), wounds and contusions (117), immorality and scandal (11), arson (6), incest (2), infanticide (1), theft, embezzlement and swindling (184), resistance and lack of respect to authority (15), abduction (11), sacrilegious theft (2), theft in band with arms (5), suicide (3), pillage (67), superstition (1), sedition and outbreaks (4) and vagabondage and bad conduct (8).
The unfortunate indigenes of Book 2, driven out of the lands now "limited and appointed out" for the Utopians, thus end up occupying the same figurative political space as do the "poor, silly, wretched souls" of Book 1, who are forced into vagabondage by the practice of enclosure.
Il avait deja donne une idee de ce vagabondage artistique, de cette promenade esthetique au gre des mouvements de la foule, dans la seizieme Revue fantastique qui relatait une visite au musee un dimanche, jour ou l'on rencontre un public abondant et peu connaisseur.
But where the stereotype equated the wandering Jew with Cain or with criminal vagabondage, the spectator who asks why Sheva wandered or what has driven him mad with sorrow will discover in the course of the play that the Inquisition in Spain took his mother and family, forced him to flee for his life, and left him brokenhearted and alone--all of which was actually happening during this period and causing Sephardi Jews to come to England.
They were then protected from the punishments for vagabondage in the same way that the liveried servants of the nobility were.
49) On a strict interpretation, it is the first comprehensive statute to deal with the subject of beggary and vagabondage together, and this is a major shift in lawmaking practice, if not much in terms of actual policies and concepts.
It first addresses the problem of succession in 2 Henry VI, tracing that problem through inheritance and property law; it then turns to King Lear to consider vagabondage and propertylessness in relation to obligation and succession, issues also addressed in the first part of the chapter.
After frustrating years at boarding school, he committed himself to a life of constant vagabondage, hitchhiking across the US many times over and ending up in numerous jails for minor offenses.