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European Women and Preindustrial Craft ePub download

by Daryl M Hafter

  • Author: Daryl M Hafter
  • ISBN: 0253209439
  • ISBN13: 978-0253209436
  • ePub: 1749 kb | FB2: 1415 kb
  • Language: English
  • Category: Politics & Government
  • Publisher: Indiana University Press (July 1, 1995)
  • Pages: 224
  • Rating: 4.6/5
  • Votes: 468
  • Format: mobi rtf mbr azw
European Women and Preindustrial Craft ePub download

Many of them also note the important contribution women in these trades made to family and regional income despite in most cases being paid extremely low wages for the work they did. Inasmuch as several essays also deal with employer/worker relations this work should also find its way onto labor history bookshelves as well as women's studies.

This volume shows how women adopted or rejected new technology in various situations, helping maintain social . Daryl M. Hafter is Professor Emerita of History at Eastern Michigan University.

This volume shows how women adopted or rejected new technology in various situations, helping maintain social peace during profound economic dislocation. Библиографические данные.

1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read. Published 1995 by Indiana University Press in Bloomington.

xiv. 12. Purvis, 107. 13. Ibid. London had particularly squalor living conditions as a result of these population shifts and cultural norms.

Daryl M.

Daryl M.

Indiana University Press, 1995 - 204 sayfa. Examines key 18th and 19th-century industries, including spinning, weaving, calico painting, and the lingerie trade. This volume shows how women adopted or rejected new technology in various situations, helping maintain social peace during profound economic dislocation.

Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1995. Judith G. Coffin (a1). University of Texas, Austin.

Essays examine key 18th- and 19th-century industries, including spinning, weaving, calico painting, and the lingerie trade. Focusing on links between women's preindustrial craft production and heavy industrialization, this volume shows how women adopted or rejected new technology in various situations, helping maintain social peace during profound economic dislocation.