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ePub The History of the British Coal Industry: Volume 4: 1913-1946: The Political Economy of Decline download

by Barry Supple

ePub The History of the British Coal Industry: Volume 4: 1913-1946: The Political Economy of Decline download
Author:
Barry Supple
ISBN13:
978-0198282945
ISBN:
019828294X
Language:
Publisher:
Clarendon Press; 1 edition (February 11, 1988)
Category:
Subcategory:
Humanities
ePub file:
1540 kb
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1997 kb
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4.7
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Barry Emanuel Supple, CBE, FBA, is Emeritus Professor of Economic History, University of Cambridge, and a former Director of the Leverhulme Trust. Other books in the series. The History of the British Coal Industry (5 books). Books by Barry E. Supple

Barry Emanuel Supple, CBE, FBA, is Emeritus Professor of Economic History, University of Cambridge, and a former Director of the Leverhulme Trust.

Ranging from 1914, when British coal mining was at the height of its achievement, through 1946, when it had become an. .

Ranging from 1914, when British coal mining was at the height of its achievement, through 1946, when it had become an ominous symbol of 20th-century Britain's inability to adapt to technological and economic change. His whole treatment of the complex relationships among owners, union, and governments is a great advance in fairness and in subtlety on any earlier work, and so is his critique of both the Sankey and Samuel Commission Reports. -Journal of Economic History.

Maps, illustrations, charts, tables, notes, bibliography, and index. Bibliography, Index, Charts, Illustrations, Map, and Tables. Volume 29 Issue 1 - S. Bernard Thomas. The History of the British Coal Industry. Volume 4: 1913–1946: The Political Economy of Decline. The History of al-Ṭabarī, Vol XIV: The Conquest of Iran, translated and annotated by G. Rex Smith.

The Journal of Economic History.

SUPPLE, BARRY (Author) THE HISTORY OF THE BRITISH COAL INDUSTRY. The French economy 1913-39 the history of a decline. The British coal-mining industry during the war. VOLUME 4 (Author) Clarendon Press (Publisher). Imperial War Museums home Connect with IWM.

More articles in The Journal of Economic History from Cambridge University Press Cambridge University Press, UPH, Shaftesbury Road . This site is part of RePEc and all the data displayed here is part of the RePEc data set.

More articles in The Journal of Economic History from Cambridge University Press Cambridge University Press, UPH, Shaftesbury Road, Cambridge CB2 8BS UK. Bibliographic data for series maintained by Keith Waters.

Fine, Ben. "Economies of scale and a featherbedding cartel?: a reconsideration of the interwar British coal industry. Kirby, M. W. "The Genesis of the Coal Mines Act of 1930. in Kirby, The British Coalmining Industry, 1870–1946 (Macmillan Education UK, 1977) pp. 124-137. php?title Coal Mines Act 1930&oldid 915878209". Categories: United Kingdom Acts of Parliament 1930.

Volume 4: 1914-1946: The Political Economy of Decline. In 1913 British coalmining was at the height of its achievement and prosperity; by 1946 it was an ominous symbol of twentieth-century Britain's inability to adapt to technological and economic change and its social consequences. It demonstrates the extent to which the problems of the coal industry were, and still are, deeply rooted in its social, political, and economic history.

1986); Barry Supple, Volume IV: 1913-1946: The Political Economy of Decline (1987); William Ashworth with the assistance of Mark . Finally, there is in the official history little ‘political economy’ and little internationalism.

1986); Barry Supple, Volume IV: 1913-1946: The Political Economy of Decline (1987); William Ashworth with the assistance of Mark Pegg, Volume V: 1946-1982: The Nationalized Industry (1986). the ‘sustainability’ of the industry, despite the fact that, as we have seen above, such concerns arose early in the nineteenth century and were not allayed before the first world war.

Vol In a fine justification of the significance of the period with which his book deals, he adds that ‘forty and more years later.

In a fine justification of the significance of the period with which his book deals, he adds that ‘forty and more years later. it is apparent that, with public ownership, coal mining had still not divested itself of its own history.

Ranging from 1914, when British coal mining was at the height of its achievement, through 1946, when it had become an ominous symbol of 20th-century Britain's inability to adapt to technological and economic change, this fourth volume demonstrates the extent to which the industry's problems were deeply rooted in its social, political, and economic history.