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This book offers a detailed examination of the living arrangements and material circumstances of the poor betweeen 1650 and 1850. Chapters investigate poor households in urban, rural and metropolitan contexts, and contribute to wider investigations into British economic and social conditions in the long Eighteenth century.…mehr

Produktbeschreibung
This book offers a detailed examination of the living arrangements and material circumstances of the poor betweeen 1650 and 1850. Chapters investigate poor households in urban, rural and metropolitan contexts, and contribute to wider investigations into British economic and social conditions in the long Eighteenth century.
Autorenporträt
JEREMY BOULTON Professor of Urban History, Newcastle University, UK JOHN BROAD Lecture in History, London Metropolitan University, UK ADRIAN GREEN Lecturer in History, Durham University, UK STEVE HINDLE Professor of History, University of Warwick, UK TIM HITCHCOCK Professor of Eighteenth-Century History, University of Hertfordshire, UK STEVEN KING Professor of Economic History, University of Leicester, UK SARAH LLOYD Lecturer in History, School of Humanities, University of Hertfordshire UK JOANNE MCEWAN Research Associate, Centre for Medieval and Early Modern Studies, University of Western Australia LEONARD SCHWARZ Reader in Urban History, University of Birmingham, UK PAMELA SHARPE Professor of History, School of History and Classics, University of Tasmania, AustraliaALANNAH TOMKINS Senior Lecturer in History, Keele University, UK SAMANTHA WILLIAMS University Lecturer in Local and Regional History, the University of Cambridge, UK
Rezensionen
'This book is refreshing and progressive in its prioritisation of the human experience of poverty and the way in which itt spotlights housing as a significant factor in the colossal changes that occured during this pivotal period in history.' Aimee Walshaw, Housing Studies

'In this fascinating collection, an impressive team of scholars examine an important and previously neglected aspect of the lives of the poor from diverse perspectives.'

- Robert Shoemaker, University of Sheffield, UK