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See, for recent examples of cross-national comparative work, D. R. Hopkin and G. S. Kealey (eds.), Class Community and the Labour Movement: Wales and Canada 1850-1930, Cardiff, 1989; L. Fink, In Search of the Working Class: Essays in American Labor History and Political Culture, Urbana, 1995; G. Cross, ‘Labour in Settler-State Democracies: Comparative Perspectives on Australia and the US, 1860-1920’, Labour History, no. 70, 1996, pp. 1-24; M. van der Linden and J. Rojahn (eds.), The Formation of Labour Movements 1870-1914: An International Perspective, 2 vols, Amsterdam, 1990; G. Friedman, ‘The State and the Making of the Working Class: France and the United States, 1850-1914’, Theory and Society, vol. 17, 1988, pp. 403-30; S. Berger, The British Labour Party and the German Social Democrats 1900-1931, Oxford 1994; J. Breuilly, Labour and Liberalism in Nineteenth-Century Europe: Essays in Comparative History, Manchester 1992; N. Kirk, Labour and Society in Britain and the USA, 1780-1939, 2 vols, Aldershot 1994; J. H. M. Laslett, ‘Many Worlds Around Us: Towards a New Theory of the American Working Class’, typescript, 1996; D. Geary, European Labour Politics from 1900 to the Depression, 1991; L. Taksa, ‘The Cultural Diffusion of Scientific Management: the United States and New South Wales’, Journal of Industrial Relations, vol. 37, no. 3, 1995, pp. 427-61.
Class Community and the Labour Movement: Wales and Canada 1850-1930 Google Scholar