Industry and Ethos: Scotland, 1832-1914
This book celebrates the emergence of the Scots and Scotland from centuries of poverty and backwardness as the nineteenth century saw Scottish locomotives and ships working on land and sea throughout the world, and Scottish technology leading the way. It analyses the ways in which Scots retained their strong sense of national identity despite considerable industrial and social upheaval and asks the question: who are the Scots?
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The Victorian Generations
The Scottish Nation and the British State
The Edwardian and Georgian Coda
Aberdeen achievement asserted became British building Catholic cent centre challenge Chartism Chartist Church of Scotland Clyde coal Company continued cotton crofters culture developed Disruption of 1843 dominated Dundee economy Edinburgh element employers engineering England English especially Evangelicals factories Free Church Gaelic Glasgow growth Highlands housing improvement incomes industrial Irish iron jute Keir Hardie kind Kirk labour force Labour Party land landowners largely Liberal Liberal-Unionist Lowland middle classes miners minister movement nineteenth century parliament pattern political Poor Law population Presbyterian Presbyterian Church produced radical railway Reform religion scale schools Scots Scottish labour Scottish Labour Party Scottish nationalism sense shared shipbuilding ships Sir Charles Tennant social society spite Street suffrage textile tion Tory Town trade union tradition University urban Victoria's reign Victorian wages West of Scotland Whig William women Women's Suffrage workers working-class
Page 215 - Riddell, Clyde Navigation: A History of the Development and Deepening of the River Clyde (Edinburgh: John Donald, 1979). An equally valid example is Bristol: See^ff. E. Minchinton, "Bristol — Metropolis of the West in the Eighteenth Century," Transactions of the Royal Historical Society, 5th ser.