Legal aspects of illegitimacy.
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Legal aspects of illegitimacy. by G. S. Wilkinson

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Published by National Councilfor the Unmarried Mother and her Child .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

"Extracted from Church of England Council for Social Work Conference Report. "Illegitimacy-present attitudes, social trends and case work", 22nd-26th June 1964.-Title-page note.

The Physical Object
Pagination25p.,18cm
Number of Pages25
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20901115M

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Book Description: This book explores the legal and social consequences of growing up illegitimate in England and Wales. Unlike most other studies of illegitimacy, Frost's book concentrates on the late-Victorian period and the early twentieth century, and takes the child's point of view rather than that of the mother or of 'child-saving' groups. Legitimacy, in traditional Western common law, is the status of a child born to parents who are legally married to each other, and of a child conceived before the parents obtain a legal sely, illegitimacy (or bastardy) has been the status of a child born outside marriage, such a child being known as a bastard, love child, or illegitimate when such a distinction has been made from. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. Illegitimacy definition is - the quality or state of being illegitimate. How to use illegitimacy in a sentence.

This book explores the legal and social consequences of growing up illegitimate in England and Wales. Unlike most other studies of illegitimacy, Frost's book concentrates on the late-Victorian period and the early twentieth century, and takes the child's point of view rather than that of Cited by: 2. OCLC Number: Description: 52 pages illustrations 28 cm. Contents: Historical development of attitudes toward illegitimacy --Illegitimacy in the United States --Illegitimacy in Kentucky --Legal aspects of illegitimacy --Agencies serving unmarried mothers --ADC and illegitimacy in Kentucky --Causes of illegitimacy --Methods of dealing with illegitimacy. Initiation: Could include discussing scope and terms of reference with lead Government Department Pre-consultation: Could include approaching interest groups and specialists, producing scoping and issues papers, finalising terms of project Consultation: Likely to include consultation events and paper, making provisional proposals for comment Policy development: Will include analysis of. This book explores the legal and social consequences of growing up illegitimate in England and Wales. Unlike most other studies of illegitimacy, Frost's book concentrates on the late-Victorian period and the early twentieth century, and takes the child's point of view rather than that of .

Define illegitimacy. illegitimacy synonyms, illegitimacy pronunciation, illegitimacy translation, English dictionary definition of illegitimacy. n. 1. The quality or condition of being illegitimate. 2. Offensive The condition of being born to parents not married to each other. n., pl. -cies. consultation, or advice of a legal, medical, or. Illegitimacy, status of children begotten and born outside of statutes either state, or are interpreted to mean, that usually a child born under a void marriage is not illegitimate if his parents clearly believed that they were legally married. Similarly, annulment of a marriage usually does not illegitimize the children. The historical trend of legitimacy laws has been toward. The analysis concentrates on two aspects of the Nagorno-Karabakh conflict. On the one hand the legitimacy or illegitimacy of the secession of Nagorno-Karabakh is scrutinised in accordance with Soviet law and international law. In this respect, the current developments in the cases of Kosovo, Abkhazia and South Ossetia are also taken into /5(7).   This is a book that will provoke passionate response from lawyers and feminists—indeed, from anyone concerned with the social, economic, and legal aspects of reproduction in our age—and should be read for that very reason."—Nancy F. Cott.