HWJ

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HWJHistory Workshop Journal
HWJHealthy Weight Journal
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In the US, Dawley won the prestigious Bancroft Prize in 1977 for his Class and Community: The Industrial Revolution in Lynn, and Princeton University's Wilentz, who had previously published in the History Workshop Journal, received the esteemed Beveridge Award for his 1984 Chants Democratic: New York City and the Rise of the American Working Class, 1788-1850.
First, to the lively History Workshop Journal, which publishes a really broad range of cultural and social history with a British focus--from film as history, to history of emotions, empire and postcolonial history, to a considerable amount of women's history, although increasingly the focus is on discursive constructions of gender, including masculinity, in a range of discourses and contexts.
Reflections on Nineteenth-Century Britain," History Workshop Journal 38 (1994): 186; Paul Willis, Learning to Labour: How Working-Class Kids Get Working-Class Jobs (Farnborough, England, 1977), 52, 148.
410-11; Lyndal Roper, "Witchcraft and Fantasy in Early Modern Germany," History Workshop Journal, 32 (1991), pp.30-1.
See Anna Davin, "Imperialism and Motherhood," History Workshop Journal 5 (1978): 9-66; Gisela Bock and Pat Thane (editors), Maternity and Gender Politics: Women and the Rise of European Welfare States 1880s-1950s (London, 1991); Seth Koven and Sonya Michel (editors), Mothers of a New World: Maternalist Politics and the Origins of Welfare States (London, 1993); Jane Lewis, The Politics of Motherhood: Child and Maternal Welfare in England, l900-39 (London, 1980), Chapters 2 and 3; Caroline Rowan, "'Mothers, Vote Labour!' The State, the Labour Movement and Working-Class Mothers," in Rosalind Brunt and Caroline Rowan (editors), Feminism, Culture and Politics (London, 1982), pp.
Stedman Jones, "Rethinking Chartism"; and, though now with little faith in the linguistic alternative, his "The Determinist Fix: Some Obstacles to the Further Development of the Linguistic Approach to History in the 1990s," History Workshop Journal 42 (1996): 19--35.
Kent, "Ubiquitous but invisible: Female Domestic Servants in Mid-eighteenth Century London," History Workshop Journal 28 (1989): 118.
Pat Hudson, "Proto-Industrialization: The Case of the West Riding Wool Textile Industry in the Eighteenth and Early Nineteenth Centuries," History Workshop Journal 12 (Autumn 1981): 34-62 and Genesis of Industrial Capital, pp.
Discussion spanned the media, with opinionated editorials in right-wing tabloids and round-table debates in History Workshop Journal and History Today.
Michael Ignatieff, "Total Institutions and Working Classes: A Review Essay," History Workshop Journal 15 (1983): 169.
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