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Dating ettiquette in 1910

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Price met her future husband, Edwin Main Post, a prominent banker, at a ball in a Fifth Avenue mansion.Following their wedding in 1892 and a honeymoon tour of Europe, they lived in New York's Washington Square. When her two sons were old enough to attend boarding school, Post began to write.If you are familiar with computer programming terminology, you can liken dating to a sub-routine that has been added to the system of courtship.Over the course of this two-part article, I would like to trace how this change occurred, especially concentrating on the origin of this dating "subroutine." Let me begin by briefly suggesting four cultural forces that assisted in moving from, as Alan Carlson puts it, the more predictable cultural script that existed for several centuries, to the multi-layered system and (I think most would agree) the more ambiguous courtship system that includes "the date." The first, and probably most important change we find in courtship practices in the West occurred in the early 20th century when courtship moved from public acts conducted in private spaces (for instance, the family porch or parlor) to private or individual acts conducted in public spaces, located primarily in the entertainment world, as Beth Bailey argues in her book, .

Activities deemed appropriate and conducive to courting were influenced by the leisure activities of the general population, such as barn raisings, county fairs, and hayrides.The Schlesinger Library has an extensive collection of materials related to etiquette - that is, the rules pertaining to and expectations for behavior in the home and in society.Use the links to the left to explore books from the etiquette collection related to social etiquette, letter writing, health and hygiene, home economics, and child rearing.One of the most obvious changes was that it multiplied the number of partners (from serious to casual) an individual was likely to have before marriage.So one important point to understand right up front (and about which many inside and outside the church are confused) is that we have not moved a dating system into our courtship system.The practice died out in the early 1800s as bigger houses with front parlors became the norm.