Labour History Review

Refabricating labour history; or, from labour history to the history of labour

Labour History Review (1997), 62, (2), 147–152.

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Patrick Joyce, ‘The end of social history?’ Social History, vol. 20, no. 1, 1995, pp. 73-91. ‘The end of social history?’ Social History 20 73 91 Google Scholar

David Howell, ‘Editorial’, Labour History Review, vol. 60, no. 1, 1995, p. 2. ‘Editorial’ Labour History Review 60 2 Google Scholar

Debate. The current and future position of labour history', Labour History Review, vol. 60, no. 3, pp. 46-53, and the ‘Conference Report’ in the same issue, pp. 2-36. Google Scholar

Patrick Joyce, ‘The return of history. Postmodernism and the politics of academic history in Britain’, forthcoming in Past and Present, 1998. ‘The return of history. Postmodernism and the politics of academic history in Britain’ Past and Present Google Scholar

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Richard Johnson, ‘Culture and the historians’, in John Clarke, Chas Crichter and Richard Johnson (eds), Working-Class Culture: Studies in History and Theory (1979), pp. 41-71. Google Scholar

Patrick Joyce, Democratic Subjects: The Self and the Social in Nineteenth-Century England, Cambridge 1994, pp. 153-61. Democratic Subjects: The Self and the Social in Nineteenth-Century England 153 61 Google Scholar

On labour law historians see Christopher L. Tomlins, ‘How who rides whom. Recent "new" histories of American labour law and what they may signify’, Social History, vol. 20, no. 1, 1995, pp. 1-21. ‘How who rides whom. Recent "new" histories of American labour law and what they may signify’ Social History 20 1 21 Google Scholar

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Patrick Joyce, The Rule of Freedom: City and the Modern Liberal Subject (forthcoming). See also remarks on Foucault and class in John R. Hall (ed.), Reworking Class (Cornell University Press, Ithaca, forthcoming 1997). Google Scholar

Hall (ed.), Reworking Class, especially the essay by Margaret Somers. Google Scholar

Richard Biernacki, The Fabrication of Labour: Germany and Britain, 1640-1914, Berkeley 1995. Editors' note: the above was presented as a paper to the Society for the Study of Labour History's Spring 1997 conference, Is there a future for labour history? We anticipate that further contributions, based on papers from the conference, will appear in future issues. A report on the conference will be included in the next issue of Labour History Review. The Fabrication of Labour: Germany and Britain, 1640-1914 Google Scholar

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Joyce, Patrick