An Introduction to the Industrial and Social History of England
by Edward P. Cheyney
Publisher: The MacMillan Company 1920
Number of pages: 412
This is a college and high-school history textbook. It covers growth of the nation to the middle of the fourteenth century, rural life and organization, town life and organization, medieval trade and commerce, the black death and the peasants' rebellion, the breaking up of the medieval system, the expansion of England, the period of the industrial revolution, the extension of government control, the extension of voluntary association.
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by Arthur D. Innes - The MacMillan Company
This work is intended to appeal to the general reader who finds less than he requires in the books written expressly for the use of schools. It ought to be of service to advanced pupils and their teachers, as well as to university and other students.
by Walter Thornbury - Chatto & Windus, Piccadilly
This book deals less with the London of the ghost-stories, than with the London consecrated by manifold traditions -- a city every street of which teems with interesting associations: this London of the present haunted by the memories of the past.
by Gretchen Holbrook Gerzina - Rutgers University Press
Gerzina has written an account of London blacks, focusing on the 18th and 19th centuries. Because of a paucity of sources from blacks themselves, he had to rely on glimpses through white eyes, especially those of antislavery advocate Granville Sharp.
by Gilbert Burnet, Edward Nares - D. Appleton & co
The separation of the Church of England from Rome under Henry VIII, brought England alongside a broad Reformation movement; however, religious changes in the English national church proceeded more conservatively than elsewhere in Europe.