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Ungovernable: The Victorian Parent's Guide to Raising Flawless Children

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Feminist historian Therese Oneill is back, to educate you on what to expect when you're expecting . . . a Victorian baby! In Ungovernable, Oneill conducts an unforgettable tour through the backwards, pseudoscientific, downright bizarre parenting fashions of the Victorians, advising us on: - How to be sure you're not too ugly, sickly, or stupid to breed - What positions and Feminist historian Therese Oneill is back, to educate you on what to expect when you're expecting . . . a Victorian baby! In Ungovernable, Oneill conducts an unforgettable tour through the backwards, pseudoscientific, downright bizarre parenting fashions of the Victorians, advising us on: - How to be sure you're not too ugly, sickly, or stupid to breed - What positions and room decor will help you conceive a son - How much beer, wine, cyanide and heroin to consume while pregnant - How to select the best peasant teat for your child - Which foods won't turn your children into sexual deviants - And so much more Endlessly surprising, wickedly funny, and filled with juicy historical tidbits and images, Ungovernable provides much-needed perspective on -- and comic relief from -- the age-old struggle to bring up baby.


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Feminist historian Therese Oneill is back, to educate you on what to expect when you're expecting . . . a Victorian baby! In Ungovernable, Oneill conducts an unforgettable tour through the backwards, pseudoscientific, downright bizarre parenting fashions of the Victorians, advising us on: - How to be sure you're not too ugly, sickly, or stupid to breed - What positions and Feminist historian Therese Oneill is back, to educate you on what to expect when you're expecting . . . a Victorian baby! In Ungovernable, Oneill conducts an unforgettable tour through the backwards, pseudoscientific, downright bizarre parenting fashions of the Victorians, advising us on: - How to be sure you're not too ugly, sickly, or stupid to breed - What positions and room decor will help you conceive a son - How much beer, wine, cyanide and heroin to consume while pregnant - How to select the best peasant teat for your child - Which foods won't turn your children into sexual deviants - And so much more Endlessly surprising, wickedly funny, and filled with juicy historical tidbits and images, Ungovernable provides much-needed perspective on -- and comic relief from -- the age-old struggle to bring up baby.

30 review for Ungovernable: The Victorian Parent's Guide to Raising Flawless Children

  1. 4 out of 5

    SheAintGotNoShoes

    Yet another winner from Therese O'Neill. I read her prior book on Victorian sex and marriage and it was a wonderful mixture of true social history mixed with great snarkiness and was just so much fun while being very informative. If I never see the words ' ass ' and ' mik ' put together again it will be too soon !!! I did however learn how Lane Bryant came to be - it was a misspelling of Lena Bryant, who was the first seamstress to make maternity wear !! Fun + education !

  2. 4 out of 5

    Alicia

    Ugh. Isn't it frustrating when you're super excited about something and it doesn't meet your expectations? I'd had this on my TBR as soon as I saw that she was publishing another in her humorous exploration of Victorian times. Alas, this one didn't work out. Unmentionables-- loved and purchased for someone as a gift. This one-- grating and tiresome. Yes, I read it through (which I was going to abandon a few times), but because it provided some great primary source documentation of how "scientist Ugh. Isn't it frustrating when you're super excited about something and it doesn't meet your expectations? I'd had this on my TBR as soon as I saw that she was publishing another in her humorous exploration of Victorian times. Alas, this one didn't work out. Unmentionables-- loved and purchased for someone as a gift. This one-- grating and tiresome. Yes, I read it through (which I was going to abandon a few times), but because it provided some great primary source documentation of how "scientists", doctors, and families thought during this time, it's truly a gem. The research is immeasurable and for that I'm eternally grateful. It was the execution of said material that drove me insane. The Q&A style was not the way to go because it made the text super choppy with the bolded questions, oft-used ellipses as answers, and short and long responses. It felt like it was jumping around using that style while attempting to deliver it straightforward. Second, the humor was a little... much. Unmentionables balanced the humor with the delivery of content. This one was all humor with the content hidden (though there) with the overuse of humor including puns, raunchy language, and harping on specific topics. For example, yes "ass milk" = donkey's milk, but to continue to refer to it as ass milk was annoying after the second time. It's like most conversations with my youngest brother. Yes, heard it. Laughed the first time, let's not go back there again. Needless to say I was super disappointed not to love this one more on it's delivery alone. I wanted more substance and got too much stand-up instead.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Elizabeth

    Funny and irreverent, and highly informative, Therese Oneill has done it again! This fitting sequel to Unmentionable has a much different format and a slightly different tone, but I am happy to report that the snark is as strong as ever. In this unflinching look at Victorian parenting practices, told as a dialogue, many different aspects of parenting are explored. You might laugh, you might cry, but you’ll definitely learn something from this unforgettable historical sojourn. I would eagerly rea Funny and irreverent, and highly informative, Therese Oneill has done it again! This fitting sequel to Unmentionable has a much different format and a slightly different tone, but I am happy to report that the snark is as strong as ever. In this unflinching look at Victorian parenting practices, told as a dialogue, many different aspects of parenting are explored. You might laugh, you might cry, but you’ll definitely learn something from this unforgettable historical sojourn. I would eagerly read another installment in this wholly unique series.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Stephanie

    Ugh. I picked up this book from the Library, giggling to myself with excitement. At first I thought this book was going to be a quick read for me. It ended up that I just couldn't stand the format of the book (the Q&A) and the sarcastic comments. I unfortunately could not finish this book. I found myself pretending to read more than I was actually absorbing and I gave this book a considerable number of chances. Ugh. I picked up this book from the Library, giggling to myself with excitement. At first I thought this book was going to be a quick read for me. It ended up that I just couldn't stand the format of the book (the Q&A) and the sarcastic comments. I unfortunately could not finish this book. I found myself pretending to read more than I was actually absorbing and I gave this book a considerable number of chances.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Michelle

    Giving this to all baby showers to which I am invited from this point forward

  6. 4 out of 5

    Angela

    Just as tongue-in-cheek funny as the author's previous book on Victorian history, Unmentionable. I really hope she writes more of these! I listened to this one on audio and the narrators were FANTASTIC.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Wendy

    The snark was fun at first but wore thin rather quickly, and the history was sloppy.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Sarah {The Bookish Knitter}

    4 Stars

  9. 4 out of 5

    Amber Spencer

    4.5 This book was introduced to me by my sister. The introduction is hilarious and had me rolling. I laughed out loud for most of the first half of the book. There are sad parts and things hard to hear - but it’s not just supposed to be a funny book, it’s also meant to compare and contrast against real things that happened. Overall, this book is packed with wit and sarcasm and was very enjoyable. I will definitely be looking up the author’s other book about Victorian times.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Davina

    If Therese Oneill could lend her hilarious captions to all historical photos, I would be a very happy lady. This was a pretty funny read overall, but as many other goodreaders have pointed out, the Q&A format does not lend anything positive to this book and I think the topical approach in her last book was more effective. If Therese Oneill could lend her hilarious captions to all historical photos, I would be a very happy lady. This was a pretty funny read overall, but as many other goodreaders have pointed out, the Q&A format does not lend anything positive to this book and I think the topical approach in her last book was more effective.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Dina

    **3.5 stars** I was interested to see that this book was getting significantly worse reviews than the author's first book, Unmentionable: The Victorian Lady's Guide to Sex, Marriage, and Manners. And I think I can see why most readers found this uncomfortable reading...The Victorian times sucked. They were dark, filthy, disease-ridden times with backward, abusive and sexist thinking. And that makes people, who have often times idealized it (whether from TV shows or romance novels) to face the fac **3.5 stars** I was interested to see that this book was getting significantly worse reviews than the author's first book, Unmentionable: The Victorian Lady's Guide to Sex, Marriage, and Manners. And I think I can see why most readers found this uncomfortable reading...The Victorian times sucked. They were dark, filthy, disease-ridden times with backward, abusive and sexist thinking. And that makes people, who have often times idealized it (whether from TV shows or romance novels) to face the fact that this was actually a miserable time to be anyone except a white, wealthy man of influence (oh how far we all have come...). But I think what many people who have read this book seem to struggle with, is that while it (tries) to write out history in an attempt at lightheartedness, it is still really dark and aggravating material to read about. Especially if you are looking at it through a 21st century lens (most of it is modern-day child abuse, but was the norm in the 1800's). I enjoyed it because it was educational, witty, and upfront about a lot of the realities that made up the Victorian era. It's not as laugh out loud funny as Unmentionable, but it is still a valuable collection of handpicked historical facts there to educate and inspire you to peruse these topics deeper. But if you are looking for a cheerful, 'aw-it-was-so-much-better-in-the-olden-days,' kind of book, look elsewhere. That kind of crap doesn't fly here.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Therese

    Seriously, tho. It's good. Got pictures. BIG bibliography. Endpages are AWESOME. I could just go on forever.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Maren Anderson

    Ungovernable by Therese Oneill made me laugh out loud while I cringed and wondered how enough humans survived the Victorian age (or anytime previous) to populate this planet. It's a cross between Charles Dickens and Dr. Spock (not MR. Spock) but narrated by my understanding, yet wryly witty, lactation coach. This book takes the Bobsey Twins ideal of Victorian childhood and turns it on its ear. In a funny, patient, sardonic voice that isn't above also being aghast at the way children had to be rai Ungovernable by Therese Oneill made me laugh out loud while I cringed and wondered how enough humans survived the Victorian age (or anytime previous) to populate this planet. It's a cross between Charles Dickens and Dr. Spock (not MR. Spock) but narrated by my understanding, yet wryly witty, lactation coach. This book takes the Bobsey Twins ideal of Victorian childhood and turns it on its ear. In a funny, patient, sardonic voice that isn't above also being aghast at the way children had to be raised in the past, Oneill lists pre-germ theory beliefs of getting pregnant, having a baby, raising said baby to be tough enough to survive in a world without antibiotics. I'll tell you a quick story. My mother was living with and old, old relative named Pat who was a pioneer as a child in the 1890s. My mother had a sinus infection and was miserable. Pat said, "Quit whining! What would have happened to you in the pioneer days?" My mother said, "I literally would have died, Pat." That's this book, except funny.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Toni

    4.5 stars This book was packed with so much sarcasm that I could barely stand it! This book walks you through what times were like during the Victorian times as a woman and a mother. I loved the perspective from the “modern American woman” who was appalled about half of what the narrator enlightens us about. Times have certainly changed. If you’re looking for a comedy (and some knowledge about Victorian era pregnancies and child raising tips,) this is SUCH a good book!

  15. 5 out of 5

    Camilla

    Even covering some topics that were pretty devastating (infant mortality, child abuse, starvation, etc.) this book managed to keep the humor alive through many aspects of child-rearing in Victorian times. I particularly enjoyed the Queen Victoria quotes about her son Leopold. Man, that lady could be so mean!

  16. 5 out of 5

    Erin

    Interesting bits about Victorian attitudes about pregnancy, birth, and child rearing. Not a deep historical dive by any means. Some other reviewers absolutely hated the Q&A format, but it was incredibly conversational in tone, so it flowed well and didn't bother me. Interesting bits about Victorian attitudes about pregnancy, birth, and child rearing. Not a deep historical dive by any means. Some other reviewers absolutely hated the Q&A format, but it was incredibly conversational in tone, so it flowed well and didn't bother me.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Melinda Borie

    Charming, quick, and very funny

  18. 5 out of 5

    Catherine Stein

    Like Unmentionable, this book was a brilliant blend of history and humor. The images and quotes from primary sources give a great insight into 19th century life, delivered with sarcastic wit. Lots of resources if you want to dig for further information.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Liz

    While the information was cool/horrifying it just wasn't as good as the first one the author wrote. It was written in a question answer format which is part of the reason I don't think I liked it, and seemed to have not nearly as much actual research and information as the first.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Rachel

    This book was freaking hilarious! Laughed my a$$ off through the entire thing. The author's wit and sarcasm are a real treat.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Starbubbles

    This was not as enjoyable as her first book. It did contain interesting information, but it felt very constrained due to the Q&A format, and possibly, the resource materials. I understand that O'Neill opted for the more extreme advice, which can be found in any era. I was disappointed in that there was no mention of the closed circuit theory (or something to that effect), in regard to women thinking too hard (say, about math) and it diverting too much blood to the brain and away from the uterus. This was not as enjoyable as her first book. It did contain interesting information, but it felt very constrained due to the Q&A format, and possibly, the resource materials. I understand that O'Neill opted for the more extreme advice, which can be found in any era. I was disappointed in that there was no mention of the closed circuit theory (or something to that effect), in regard to women thinking too hard (say, about math) and it diverting too much blood to the brain and away from the uterus. There was also no mention of infant mortality due to swill milk (milk available from tavern cows that were given leftover beer) or lead poisoning from lead-sweetened candies (it was a thing, I promise). I understand that there isn't space for everything, but I at least felt that the food dangers were well known enough to pop in as a concern for the modern women contemplating Victorian era lifestyle. That being said, I always enjoy fun tidbits such as the dunce cap origin being Protestants poking fun at Catholic scholar Duns, or how to brew poppy tea. The tidbits were certainly there, I just didn't get to enjoy them as much due to the writing style of this book. I would definitely recommend her Umentionable book, and I am looking forward to her next, I just can't truly recommend this one. I would have almost preferred a drier read with more parenting facts than the attempt at humor with the Q&A to relay the facts.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Rachel Leff

    Thank you to the publisher for sending me an advance copy of this book. Because of the repetitive nature of the book it took me a very long time to get through. This book is one joke-haha victorian era was crazy!-stretched out over 265 pages. The question and answer format should have been quenched in the early stages of editing. The book could also be cut down about 100 pages to make it more tenable.

  23. 5 out of 5

    tracy lou

    While some might find the Q&A between a modern-day mom and a Victorian historian format of this book funny, I found it kind of boxy and pedantic. I also already knew a lot of this stuff from my life studying children’s literature. It was cool to think about how moms throughout time and space are held to impossible standards, though. While some might find the Q&A between a modern-day mom and a Victorian historian format of this book funny, I found it kind of boxy and pedantic. I also already knew a lot of this stuff from my life studying children’s literature. It was cool to think about how moms throughout time and space are held to impossible standards, though.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Robin

    Victorian life was tough, back before child labor laws and science-based medicine. Kids were subject to beatings per the Bible, and given alcoholic and opiated medicines. Boys and girls were raised differently, with brutal competitive games for the boys and charm schooling for the girls. Odd beliefs about how to tell if one is pregnant abounded, since missing a period could be due to malnutrition, physical stress, or patent medicines. Superstitions about pregnancy (and it was quite unacceptable Victorian life was tough, back before child labor laws and science-based medicine. Kids were subject to beatings per the Bible, and given alcoholic and opiated medicines. Boys and girls were raised differently, with brutal competitive games for the boys and charm schooling for the girls. Odd beliefs about how to tell if one is pregnant abounded, since missing a period could be due to malnutrition, physical stress, or patent medicines. Superstitions about pregnancy (and it was quite unacceptable to use the word pregnancy) included sheltering a woman from seeing any sort of deformity, wild animals, or large fires, as these could cause undesirable attributes or appearance in the child. Yet with such fascinating odd beliefs of the era, the author failed to write an interesting book. Instead of sticking to the facts and embellishing them with wit, she pokes fun at the reader through an obnoxious Q & A format. The “reader” poses a few relevant questions to the author, but most questions aren’t questions at all. They sound like the reader is a brainless, reactive mess. The whole point of reading the book is to see how different things were in Victorian times, so why would the reader be overreacting to Victorian facts of life? Ungovernable does contain some enlightening facts, but the reader will have to search through the snarky fluff for them. This tends to devalue the content. But in fact, it would be a too-short book without the overdramatic schtick. Fans of the Victorian era who are good at skimming for content might get something out of this book, as I did.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Allison Marks

    Too much wit ... not enough substance.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Jeimy

    Hilarious back and forth between a contemporary woman and an expert of Victorian childrearing.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Amy

    What I have to tell you isn't nice, but it's the truth and people who want to understand their world don't ignore truth. - Therese Oneill, Ungovernable I read and liked Unmentionable (the author's previous book about sex and sexuality in the Victorian era) a while ago, so I when I saw Ungovernable in the 2019 Black Friday sale I scooped it up right away and spent yesterday afternoon listening! Ungovernable is a nonfiction book about Victorian era pregnancy and parenting aimed at a casual reader w What I have to tell you isn't nice, but it's the truth and people who want to understand their world don't ignore truth. - Therese Oneill, Ungovernable I read and liked Unmentionable (the author's previous book about sex and sexuality in the Victorian era) a while ago, so I when I saw Ungovernable in the 2019 Black Friday sale I scooped it up right away and spent yesterday afternoon listening! Ungovernable is a nonfiction book about Victorian era pregnancy and parenting aimed at a casual reader who's probably only vaguely interested in history, and because of that the book is formatted oddly. Whereas most nonfiction books try to maintain at least a semiprofessional tone and distance, Ungovernable does not even try that approach, likely because it's probably going to put the intended audience to sleep. Ungovernable is written as a conversation between the author and 'someone' who's clearly intended to be an audience surrogate. The audience surrogate in Ungovernable's 'conversation' is, specifically, a reader who's sick of complicated, confusing, and conflicting twenty-first century pregnancy/parenting advice and would just to like to know what timeless gems worked in the wonderful world that was the Victorian era (why did we ever leave it behind, again?) so they can try those instead of these exhausting, supposedly better, twenty-first century methods that will inevitably be highlighted in headlines as wrong. This will not be a format that everyone likes (and, personally, I think it's a format better suited to audio than silent reading) but it is a format that's much more casual and more likely to keep the attention of the book's intended audience. Also, this book is chock full of sarcasm, snark, and sass (like, every single sentence is weighted down with at least one of the aforementioned) which I liked, but again will not be a style that's popular with everyone. (I also think it's a style better suited to audio than silent reading because the narrator is great and really nailed the lines.) Just like Unmentionable, Ungovernable is not meant to be a reference book. It's meant for a casual reader, probably a woman in her thirty-somethings, who is familiar only with the ultra-idealized and sanitized version of the Victorian era as presented in popular culture (books, movies, tv shows, the entire Victorian romance genre, the entire steampunk genre, etc), thinks the Victorian era was the golden age of the world, and can't figure out why people ever left it behind. To that end, I think Ungovernable does a great job of presenting educational material in a format that will be interesting to the intended audience and, hopefully, that the intended audience will learn something from. Over and over and over again the reader, through the audience surrogate, learns that the rose colored blinders with which most people view the Victorian era hide some pretty awful truths. The reader learns that most of those awful truths weren't because the Victorians were deliberately malicious people, but because they were doing the best they could by the standards of a time defined by poor medical care, insanely high infant mortality, a fixation on religiosity, and prevalence of armed conflict, among other things. Oneill does a good job of balancing the reality of the customs and culture with the understanding that the practices detailed were practical for the time and place in which they were practiced. She also specifies that, just because some things were useful at this point in time doesn't mean that they will be good (or practical or ethical or even legal) to do so now. Overall, I very much liked Ungovernable and it is a book that I would recommend.

  28. 5 out of 5

    Kayla

    This was the second book by Therese Oneill, and Ungovernable did not disappoint. Ungovernable is my favorite kind of Nonfiction book. Where you learn something you never knew, but in a ridiculous sort of way. It takes something that could be so clinical and dull, and cranks up the sass. I have been waiting for what feels like forever for this book. Last year I stumpled across Therese Oneill's book Unmentionables, and devoured it on my patio. So to find out she was writing another Victorian Era boo This was the second book by Therese Oneill, and Ungovernable did not disappoint. Ungovernable is my favorite kind of Nonfiction book. Where you learn something you never knew, but in a ridiculous sort of way. It takes something that could be so clinical and dull, and cranks up the sass. I have been waiting for what feels like forever for this book. Last year I stumpled across Therese Oneill's book Unmentionables, and devoured it on my patio. So to find out she was writing another Victorian Era book, but this time on child rearing, I was very much on board. I showed up the day my library said it was in and snatched it right off the "New Release" shelf. Then promptly finished my other books and set out a day to start next book, then read way past my bed time. Hands down my favorite part of this book is its format. It isn't just Therese Oneil telling us about raising children during the 19th Century. It's a question and answer session with a mother who wants to raise her kids the "Victorian Way". So there is a late of back and forth, a lot of reaction to the scenarios being presented. For me it has to stop the information overload. It also helps the book move along to subject to subject. I also really enjoy the captions under the photos. I may read ahead to the captions because they the best! It's a bit of hard book to read in public because there was a lot of laughing out loud, and I'm sure I pulled some great faces at certain parts. There's also the lovely ladies who read over your shoulder on the bus. Sure hope they got the pages about penises or assmilk. Nothing would give me greater pleasure. Ungovernable is also very well researched. Not just brcuase of theboages and pages of references in the back of the book. But, just how well the book flows. Therese Oneill knew what she was talking about, presented it well, and left me one burning question. How did our grandparents survive? It seems like literally everything was against them. It also did nothing but give me more reasons to not have children now, or then, or ever. I do have more respect for the women of the 19th Century though. So much respect... My only down side was honestly how fast I read this book. Cause now I'm left with a bit of book hangover despite an awesome TBR looming over me. But, I'm excited to see where Therese Oneill goes next. Buy, Borrow, or Skip: Anything that gets this book in your hands. I went the library route because I'm being "Cheap Sally" these days. My dad's words, not my own. But, I would love to both of Therese's books on my shelves. Cover-to-cover they are brilliant.

  29. 4 out of 5

    Cherie

    A fascinating historical review set in a humorous Q&A style format. The author does an excellent job of bringing to light the harsh realities of raising children in the Victorian era, and how it isn't anywhere near as simple as people might think. Battling ailments (like pinworm), unsafe medical practices (like using heroin to treat pregnancy hemorrhoids), sexism (like the assumption that women were incapable to even thinking when on their periods), and so much more, the author illustrates how d A fascinating historical review set in a humorous Q&A style format. The author does an excellent job of bringing to light the harsh realities of raising children in the Victorian era, and how it isn't anywhere near as simple as people might think. Battling ailments (like pinworm), unsafe medical practices (like using heroin to treat pregnancy hemorrhoids), sexism (like the assumption that women were incapable to even thinking when on their periods), and so much more, the author illustrates how dangerous and unhealthy the Victorian era actually was. In fact, after reading this book, the only things I find appealing about the Victorian era are the clothes and the dialect. Set as a parody guide for parents, the author does a thorough comparison of the Victorian era's method of child-rearing in relation to today's world and our modern understanding of science, sociology, education, health, and technology. Because the format is Q&A, it's easy to digest in small tidbits. However, the fascinating information and humorous tone make it difficult to put down. The greatest value in this book is in the perspective it can bring to any parent that feels like they're trying their best, but doing everything wrong. After reading this book, they should be able grasp that they could be doing much, much.... MUCH worse, and hopefully get a little boost of self-esteem for the fact that they're actually trying in earnest. Highly recommended for parents, and those fascinated by history and the Victorian era.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Sarai

    This book is written in a sarcastic funny kind of way, so if sarcasm is not your thing, you should probably avoid it. I did enjoy the tone through most of the book, but by the time I got toward the end it felt a little repetitive. The book was very informative, though. Sooooo much information about raising children in the Victorian age. Very many appalling things! Their diet, for one. Toast water, anyone? Rennet-whey? How did we survive? Book Decription: Feminist historian Therese Oneill is back, This book is written in a sarcastic funny kind of way, so if sarcasm is not your thing, you should probably avoid it. I did enjoy the tone through most of the book, but by the time I got toward the end it felt a little repetitive. The book was very informative, though. Sooooo much information about raising children in the Victorian age. Very many appalling things! Their diet, for one. Toast water, anyone? Rennet-whey? How did we survive? Book Decription: Feminist historian Therese Oneill is back, to educate you on what to expect when you're expecting . . . a Victorian baby! In Ungovernable, Oneill conducts an unforgettable tour through the backwards, pseudoscientific, downright bizarre parenting fashions of the Victorians, advising us on: - How to be sure you're not too ugly, sickly, or stupid to breed - What positions and room decor will help you conceive a son - How much beer, wine, cyanide and heroin to consume while pregnant - How to select the best peasant teat for your child - Which foods won't turn your children into sexual deviants - And so much more Endlessly surprising, wickedly funny, and filled with juicy historical tidbits and images, Ungovernable provides much-needed perspective on -- and comic relief from -- the age-old struggle to bring up baby.

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