By Mike Richardson, Peter Nicholls (eds.)
By bringing jointly and significantly enticing with debts of definite subject matters in company and labour heritage, and using unique learn, this booklet goals to widen knowing of business society and supply a heritage to additional learn and examine within the zone administration and labour kinfolk history.
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Additional info for A Business and Labour History of Britain: Case studies of Britain in the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries
The import of raw cotton increased fifteen fold. 34 Yet, for the first 40 years of the railways there were only ten strikes and most commentators of the time believed labour relations were relatively positive. The strikes that did take place occurred in two waves, the first from 1845–50 and the second in the late 1860s. Both periods follow national periods of labour unrest and, for the most part, the railway strikes are said to be in pursuit of wages. Kingsford35 classifies the strikes and identifies the first seven based upon claims for increased wages, two were against a reduction in wages, and the last was against disciplinary fines.
McKenna, The Railway Workers 1840–1890. (Faber and Faber: 1980), p. 39. 27. Reynolds’s Newspaper, 15 January 1860. 28. Ibid. 29. Kenney, Men and Rails, p. 30. 30. , p. 33. 31. Reynolds’s Newspaper, 25 November 1860. 32. Kenney, Men and Rails, p. 34. 33. The Labour Research Dept. Studies in Labour and Capital Unit, Labour and Capital on the Railways (The Labour Publishing Company: 1923), p. 39. 34. Klingender, Art and the Industrial Revolution, p. 122. 35. P. W. Kingsford, Victorian Railwaymen (Frank Cass & Co: 1970).
In fact, it appears that interconnectedness of these three factors has been especially manifest in banking. By contrast, the literature of different historiographies identifies different aspects of these developments, but fails to integrate these developments in their full complexity. Here company histories emphasize developments specific to the one company, though sometimes indicating the experience of the financial sector. Financial historians, while investigating profitability, lending behaviour and costs, have tended to ignore questions that relate to internal organization and structure of the financial firm.
A Business and Labour History of Britain: Case studies of Britain in the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries by Mike Richardson, Peter Nicholls (eds.)