Viewing death in Victorian Britain was a way to pass on the dead. Tuberculosis, It was responsible for one-sixth of all deaths in 1838; although somewhat less common by 1900, it was still the most cases of death. Tuberculosis-rather than the dangers of childbirth-was accounted for half of all deaths in women between age fifteen and thirty-five. in this time -line. As most died of one thing most died of this one sickness and hurt a lot of people's hearts. and their lives.
Celebration in Victorian Britain was a way to give thanks to the loved one of the deadliest.
While the majority of the above entries showed how the Victorians planned for and feared their mortality, in Victorian Paris there were several night clubs that actually celebrated death. If your family thought that you did not get the goodbye that they thought that you didn’t have the partied for you. …show more content…
The fashion code for mourners was, “clad in his habit as he lived.” A woman’s remains, however, were usually dressed in a white robe and cap while children were dressed in white cashmere robes. As for the casket, it was usually made of hardwood or cast iron, especially if the deceased died from a highly contagious disease such as diphtheria or cholera. Typically, the coffin itself would remain plain on the outside save for a swath of black cloth while the inside was usually satin