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eBook The Working Class in Modern British History: Essays in Honour of Henry Pelling ePub

by Jay Winter

eBook The Working Class in Modern British History: Essays in Honour of Henry Pelling ePub
Author: Jay Winter
Language: English
ISBN: 0521234441
ISBN13: 978-0521234443
Publisher: Cambridge University Press (February 28, 1983)
Pages: 327
Category: Europe
Subcategory: History
Rating: 4.3
Votes: 316
Formats: docx rtf lrf mobi
ePub file: 1395 kb
Fb2 file: 1802 kb

The thirteen essays in this book reflect the dual character of writing about the history of the British working class. The second section is concerned with central aspects of the social history of the working class.

The thirteen essays in this book reflect the dual character of writing about the history of the British working class. The first section focuses on the outlook, organization, and policies of the Labour movement. Together, these essays provide striking evidence of the ways in wh The thirteen essays in this book reflect the dual character of writing about the history of the British working class. The first section focuses on the outlook, organization, and policies of the Labour movement

The thirteen essays in this book reflect the dual character of writing about the history of the British working class. Together, these essays provide striking evidence of the ways in which the experience of class has pervaded virtually every corner of this nation's public life.

Essays in Honour of Henry Pelling. The thirteen essays in this book reflect the dual character of writing about the history of the British working class.

The Working Class in Modern British History. Essays in Honour of Henry Pelling (Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1983, Pp. 315). 6. The Upheaval of War. Family, Work and Welfare in Europe, 1914-1918 (Cambridge University Press, 1988, Pp. 497).

J. Reid, ‘Intelligent artisans and aristocrats of labour: the essays of Thomas Wright’, in J. Winter (e., The Working Class in Modern British History: Essays in Honour of Henry Pelling (Cambridge University Press, 1983), pp. 171–86.

The Making of the English Working Class is a work of English social history, written by E. P. Thompson, a 'New Left' historian

The Making of the English Working Class is a work of English social history, written by E. Thompson, a 'New Left' historian. It was published in 1963 (revised 1968) by Victor Gollancz Ltd, and later republished by Pelican, becoming an early Open University set book. It concentrates on English artisan and working class society "in its formative years 1780 to 1832. The work was on the 30th place on the Modern Library Board's 100 Best Nonfiction books of the 20th century.

2 Christopher Howard, ‘Expectations born to death: local Labour Party expansion in the 1920s’, in J. Winter, e. The Working Class in Modern British History: Essays in Honour of Henry Pelling, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press 1983. 130. 3 David Marquand, Ramsay MacDonald, London, Jonathan Cape 1977.

The book identifies a number of competitive processes that played important roles in protecting blacks from the racial coercion to which . The Working Class in Modern British History: Essays in Honour of Henry Pelling.

The book identifies a number of competitive processes that played important roles in protecting blacks from the racial coercion to which they were peculiarly vulnerable. It also documents the substantial economic gains realized by the black population between 1865 and 1914. It seeks to reorganize the present conceptualization of the period and to redirect future study of black economic history in the post-Emancipation period.

Essay in Honor of Henry Pelling by Jay Winter; Popular Culture and Class Conflict, 1590-1914: Explorations in the History of Labour and Leisure by Stephen Yeo, Eileen Yeo.

The American Communist Party in Its Heyday: A Case of Premature Eurocommunism? The American Communist Party in Its Heyday: A Case of Premature Eurocommunism? (pp. 66-77). Which Side Were You On?: The American Communist Party during the Second World War by Maurice Isserman; Communism, Anticommunism, and the CIO by Harvey A. Levenstein.

The thirteen essays in this book reflect the dual character of writing about the history of the British working class. The first section focuses on the outlook, organization, and policies of the Labour movement. The second section is concerned with central aspects of the social history of the working class. Together, these essays provide striking evidence of the ways in which the experience of class has pervaded virtually every corner of this nation's public life. They also show that the mixed political record of organized Labour, its hesitations and failures as well as its struggles and successes, cannot be understood without a full appreciation of the collective and individual lives of working people outside the political arena.
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