The Lancashire Cotton Industry: A History since 1700 (Book)

Lloyd-Jones, Roger
December 1997
Labour History Review (Maney Publishing);Winter1997, Vol. 62 Issue 3, p336
Book Review
Reviews the book "The Lancashire Cotton Industry: A History Since 1700," edited by Mary B. Rose.


Related Articles

  • Shorter notices. Fowler, Alan // English Historical Review;Apr98, Vol. 113 Issue 451, p550 

    Reviews the book `The Lancashire Cotton Industry. A History Since 1700,' by Mary B. Rose.

  • Region by Region. Kotak, Suresh // Cotton International Annual;2010, p92 

    The article focuses on regions that grow cotton in India. The Central zone contributes 60 percent of the industrial production with vast areas of diploid, hybrid and upland cotton. The North zone is cultivated only during the rainy season and produces 16.9 percent of the national volume....

  • COTTON-GROWING IN AUSTRALIA. Lord, E. // Textile Institute & Industry;Aug1964, Vol. 2 Issue 8, p185 

    The article reviews the book "Cotton-Growing in Australia: An Agronomic Survey," by J. J. Basinski.

  • Invisible on Everest: Innovation and the Gear Makers. Pulliam, Deborah // Piecework;Mar/Apr2004, Vol. 12 Issue 2, p15 

    The article reviews the book "Invisible on Everest: Innovation and the Gear Makers," by Mike C. Parsons and Mary B. Rose.

  • Firms, Networks and Business Values: The British and American Cotton Industries since 1750. Jabour, Anya; Chu, Jonathan M. // Journal of the Early Republic;Winter2004, Vol. 24 Issue 4, p678 

    Reviews the book "Firms, Networks and Business Values: The British and American Cotton Industries Since 1750," by Mary B. Rose.

  • Analysts project 14.1-million-bale cotton crop from across the U.S. Robinson, Elton // Western Farm Press;8/16/2008, Vol. 30 Issue 19, p6 

    The article reports on the issues concerning the reduction of the cotton production in the U.S. Crop analysts from four major cotton-producing regions relate that the production could drop to 14.1 million bales. Furthermore, Calcot Ltd. marketing vice president Jarral Neeper stresses that the...

  • Will China free reserves? OTTE, JOHN // Farm Futures;Oct2013, Vol. 10 Issue 9, p58 

    The article informs that cotton stocks that are held in Chinese government reserves could hammer prices in China. It states that China launched a stocks-building effort to ensure supplies for its industry which had made cheaper for Chinese mills to import cotton than to buy Chinese-grown cotton....

  • Higher global cotton production.  // Melliand International;Jun2003, Vol. 9 Issue 2, p104 

    Global cotton production is expected to increase by nine percent or 20.9 million tons in 2003 and 2004, which will make it the second highest crop after 2001 and 2002. This projection is based on the assumption that global land area dedicated to cotton production will increase by nine percent,...

  • A Critical Issue.  // Cotton Grower;Sep2004, Vol. 40 Issue 9, p10 

    This article talks about the issue on cotton crop production in the U.S. It notes that in 2004 two-thirds of the U.S. cotton crop will be exported. Demand in the surging world market has replaced the sales lost because of the decline of domestic mills. But American growers now face some serious...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics