in Bradford .
Written in English
Ph.D. thesis. Typescript.
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||699|
The West Riding cotton industry Author: Ingle, G. ISNI: Awarding Body: University of Bradford Current Institution: University of Bradford Date of Award: Availability of Full Text: Access from EThOS. This story of a forgotten and largely unknown industry is the first survey of all the cotton mills which were built in Yorkshire during those critical years between and The new mills, their location, machinery and the firms which ran them are all described/5(6). The Genesis of Industrial Capital: A Study of West Riding Wool Textile Industry, c. Pat Hudson This book analyses the sources of finance used in the Yorkshire wool textile sector during a period of rapid expansion, considerable technical change and the gradual transformation from domestic and workshop production to factory industry. This study is intended, first of all, to be an examination of the growth of the cotton industry in Scotland from to During this period, it became the largest and most important sector of the Scottish industrial economy, producing over 70% of the country's exports by value. There is, however, a subsidiary problem, that of placing the industry's growth within the general context of Author: Alexander James Robertson.
Yorkshire Cotton: The Yorkshire Cotton Industry, Preston, Lancashire: Carnegie Publishing. ISBN CS1 maint: ref=harv ; Jenkins, Geraint (). Geraint Jenkins (ed.). The wool textile industry in Great Britain. London & Boston: Routledge Keegan Paul. ISBN CS1 maint: ref=harv. Like woollen manufacture, cotton spinning and weaving began in Yorkshire as a cottage industry using spinning wheels and hand-held looms. Although it later became centred on West Riding towns, as Ingle () states, it first grew up in the Yorkshire Dales, especially Craven, because of pre-existing expertise in woollen manufacture and then, later on, the presence of old water mills which. Power looms West Country, 45 West Indies, 43, 52 West Riding, 13, 20, 44, 45, 61, 67, 68 Whitney’s cotton gin, 43 Woollen and worsted industry, 12, , PLEASE DO NOT REMOVE CARDS OR SLIPS FROM THIS POCKET UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO LIBRARY HD Chapanan, Stanley D. The cotton industry.5 in the Industrial Revolution C : The Genesis of Industrial Capital: A Study of the West Riding Wool Textile Industry, c (): Hudson, Pat: BooksCited by:
Ingle, G (), Yorkshire Cotton: The Yorkshire Cotton Industry, Preston, Lancashire, England: Carnegie Publishing. The Gifts of Athena: Historical Origins of the Knowledge EconomyAuthor: Craig Heinicke. The Medieval Manor. In 37 Henry III  John 7th earl Warenne [d. ] was granted free warren in Midgley. John 8th earl, his grandson is later mentioned in Kirkby's Inquest  as holding Midgley. In Sir John de Meus [Mews, Melsa, Meaux*] is recorded as holding half a carucate of land at 'Miggeley' 26 John de Meaux was a High sheriff of Yorkshire for the years and and. The Industrial Revolution came rather late to Leeds, the West Riding was a 'follower county' and new mechanised inventions which had first been pioneered in the Lancashire cotton industry did not dramatically improve the productivity of spinning and weaving until the years around The first mills in the West Riding were cotton mills! The cotton trade and industrial Lancashire, , [Wadsworth, Alfred P] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The cotton trade and industrial Lancashire, Author: Alfred P Wadsworth.