3 edition of Enterprising women and shipping in the nineteenth century found in the catalog.
Enterprising women and shipping in the nineteenth century
Includes bibliographical references (p. 251-265) and index.
|LC Classifications||HE571 .D58 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 272 p. :|
|Number of Pages||272|
|LC Control Number||2009279158|
ISBN Free shipping for individuals worldwide Immediate ebook access* with your print order Usually dispatched within 3 to 5 business days. The final prices may differ from the prices shown due to specifics of VAT rules ISBN Free shipping for individuals worldwide. Founded in , Nineteenth-Century Art Worldwide is a scholarly, refereed e-journal devoted to the study of nineteenth-century painting, sculpture, graphic arts, photography, architecture, and decorative arts across the globe.
enterprising women Download Book Enterprising Women in PDF format. You can Read Online Enterprising Women here in PDF, EPUB, Mobi or Docx formats. Enterprising Women And Shipping In The Nineteenth Century Author: Helen Doe ISBN: UOM Women Writers in Women’s Studies Order Online. In the mid-nineteenth century, Harriet E. Wilson, an enterprising woman of mixed racial heritage, wrote an autobiographical novel describing the abuse and servitude endured by a young black girl in the supposedly free North.
Women spent much of their time cooking, which is a slow and tiring process when you do it over an open fire in a one-room cabin. In their spare time pioneer women raised their five children and wove cloth to make the family’s clothing. This image from an European account of travels in America accurately depicts frontier life. The Chinese women who came to America in the late nineteenth century fell into several categories: merchant wives, prostitutes, and theworking women outside of sex trade who and enterprising ship owners who promoted the “golden hills” of California in Chinese ports with all sorts of advertisements so that they could profit by shipping.
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: Enterprising Women and Shipping in the Nineteenth Century (): Helen Doe: BooksCited by: 4. Book Description: Far from the genteel notion of Victorian women as milliners and haberdashers, this book shows that women could and did manage male businesses and manage men. Women invested in the expanding shipping industry throughout the late eighteenth and the nineteenth century and actively ran non feminine businesses such as shipbuilding.
Get this from a library. Enterprising women and shipping in the nineteenth century. [Helen Doe] -- Far from the genteel notion of Victorian women as milliners and haberdashers, this book shows that women could and did manage male businesses and manage men.
Women invested in the expanding shipping. Buy Enterprising Women and Shipping in the Nineteenth Century by Helen Doe (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.5/5(1). Enterprising women and shipping in the nineteenth century Article in Business History 52(2) April with 5 Reads How we measure 'reads'Author: Sheryllynne Haggerty.
This book is another keystone in the bridge constructed in recent years by researchers keen to lead us across the chasm to a fuller history of work than that left to us by the majority male body of work on the subject.
It is now becoming obvious that women have worked in a far wider range and depth of occupations than previously thought. Doe’s detailed survey of five smaller seaports of the Author: Nina Baker.
Eighteenth-century women had no legal right to own property; nineteenth-century women could not vote; early-twentieth-century women were excluded from elite business schools and large corporations that redefined modern business; women in the last quarter of the century were unwelcome at bars or on golf courses, the venues where businessmen Pages: "Recommended" by Choice.
Enterprising Youth examines the agenda behind the shaping of nineteenth-century children’s perceptions and world views and the transmission of civic duties and social values to children by adults. The essays in this book reveal the contradictions involved in the perceptions of children as active or passive, as representatives of a new order, or as receptacles of the Format: Paperback.
Her recent books are Enterprising Women in Shipping in the Nineteenth Century andFrom Coastal Sail to Global Shipping a history of a mutualmarine insurance club. She is co editor with Professor Richard Harding of Naval Leadership and Management, Author: Philip Payton.
Review of: Enterprising Women and Shipping in the nineteenth century, Helen Doe, Woodbridge, The Boydell Press, Author: Nina Baker. Besides providing much new, interesting material for naval and maritime historians, the book also offers important insights for management and leadership specialists more generally.
HELEN DOE is a Fellow of the Centre for Maritime Historical Studies, University of Exeter and author of Enterprising Women and Shipping (Boydell, ). Peter Baskerville, “Women and Investment in Late-Nineteenth-Century Urban Canada: Victoria and Hamilton, ,” Canadian Historical Review, vol.
80, no. 2 (June ): ; and “‘She Has Already Hinted at “Board”’: Enterprising Urban Women in British Columbia, ,” Histoire Sociale – Social Hist no. 52 Author: Chris Clarkson. Maritime Business Women It is easy to assume that nineteenth century middle-class women spent their time looking after the house and children while their husbands toiled in the work place.
Detailed research into the maritime communities around the coast of England reveals a rather different picture. Explaining stunting in nineteenth‐century France. GILLES POSTEL‐VINAY; DAVID E.
SAHN; Pages: ; First Published: 25 March ; BOOK REVIEWS. The world before Domesday: the English aristocracy, – – By Ann Williams Enterprising women and shipping in the nineteenth century – By Helen Doe. Alison C. KAY; Pages: Enterprising women and shipping in the nineteenth century book shows that women could and did manage male businesses and manage men.
Women invested in the expanding shipping industry. Helen Doe is a historian, author and lecturer. Her books range from maritime to RAF history. Her latest book, SS Great Britain: Brunel's Ship, Her Voyages, Passengers and Crew, is now out. A new book on this wonderful ship using new sources and new information on her passengers and crew.
The Ionian State in the ‘British’ Nineteenth Century, – From Adriatic Isolation to Atlantic Integration. Panayiotis S. Kapetanakis. Panayiotis S. Kapetanakis. Book Review: Enterprising Women and Shipping in the Nineteenth Century.
Valerie Burton. Valerie Burton. Memorial University of Newfoundland St. John's, NL, Canada. Her recent books are Enterprising Women in Shipping in the Nineteenth Century andFrom Coastal Sail to Global Shipping a history of a mutualmarine insurance club. She is co editor with Professor Richard Harding of Naval Leadership and Management, published in Enterprising Women and Shipping in the Nineteenth Century, (Woodbridge: Boydell and Brewer, September ) An Introduction to Cornish Maritime History, (Redruth: Tor Mark Press, Jan ) Jane Slade of Polruan, (Redruth: Truran, ).
This book examines the backgrounds and lives of these young women whose experiences are representative of countless single women who migrated to Australia during the nineteenth century.
This book adds to the scholarship of Irish-Australian inter-relationships. Reviews. Babette Smith, Journal of Australian Colonial History, Vol. 17,pp. Anchor Books Aust., pp. col plate & b/w ills & diagrams.
Very good copy. 1st ed. A group of enterprising women sailed on the Bussorah Merchant emigrant ship after responding to an add inviting them to migrate to Australia in the 19th century. A .The Foundations of British Maritime Ascendancy Resources, Logistics and the State, – Get access.
Doe, H., ‘Enterprising women: maritime business women, –’, unpub. ‘“ Amplifying the province of the legislature”: the flow of information and the English State in Cited by: 9.Dublin, Thomas.
“Rural Putting-Out Work in Early Nineteenth-Century New England: Women and the Transition to Capitalism in the Countryside.” New England Quarte no. 4 (): Dublin, Thomas. “Women's Work and the Family Economy: Textiles and Palm-Leaf Hatmaking in New England.” Tocqueville Review 5, no.