Linen, family, and community in Tullylish, County Down, 1690-1914
This microhistory of capitalist development examines a significant rural industrial region in the Bann Valley over two centuries, linking it to broader historical changes in Ireland, including the Cromwellian Settlement, proto-industry, the Great Famine, employer paternalism and working-class family and community life.
37 pages matching spinners in this book
Results 1-3 of 37
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
The Formation of an Elite Bloc
The Social and Economic Differentiation of Linen Producers
14 other sections not shown
acres attendance Ballydugan Banbridge Banford Bann Belfast bleachers bleachgreens bleaching Board of Guardians capital capitalist Catholic Census cent cloth Commissioners County cultural domestic drapers Dublin Dunbar McMaster Dunbarton earned economic eighteenth century employed employers employment factory Famine female female-headed households flax gender Gilford Gilford Mill Gilford/Dunbarton Griffith's Valuation handloom weavers Hazelbank hemstitching History homeworkers households headed houses Hugh Dunbar Ibid Inspector Interview with Sarah Ireland Irish linen Irish linen industry land landlords Lawrencetown living Lurgan Lurgan Union male manufacturers married women McMaster & Company Moyallon nineteenth century occupations outdoor relief owners paid parish paternalistic patterns Peter Roebuck Poor Law population powerloom production proletarianization PRONI Protestant proto-industrial putting-out system region rent Report resident River Bann Ross Seapatrick shopkeepers skilled social spinners spinning mills strategies tenants thread tion town townlands Tullylish Ulster Wages Book weaving widows wives workers Workhouse working-class yarn