The Industrial Revolution and the Atlantic Economy: Selected Essays

By Brinley Thomas | Go to book overview

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

The author and publishers would like to express their thanks to the following for permission to reproduce material by the author published by them:

Academic Press Inc., Orlando, Florida, USA, for ‘Was there an Energy Crisis in Great Britain in the 17th Century?’, in Explorations in Economic History, vol. 23, 1986, and ‘Long Swings and the Atlantic Economy: a Reappraisal’, in Nations and Households in Economic Growth: Essays in Honor of Moses Abramowitz, edited by Paul A. David and Melvin W. Reder, Academic Press Inc., 1974; JAI Press Inc., Greenwich, Connecticut, USA for The Rhythm of Growth in the Atlantic Economy of the 18th Century’, in Paul Uselding, ed., Research in Economic History, vol. 3, 1978; Atlantic Economic Journal, Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville, Illinois, USA, for ‘Towards an Energy Interpretation of the Industrial Revolution’, Atlantic Economic Journal, vol. 8, March 1980; The Agricultural History Society, University of California, Davis, for ‘Feeding England, 1760-1846: a View from the Celtic Fringe’, in Agricultural History, vol. 56, 1982; Rowan and Littlefield, Lanham, MD, USA, for ‘Food Supply in the United Kingdom during the Industrial Revolution’ in J. Mokyr, ed., The Economics of the Industrial Revolution, 1985; The Honourable Society of Cymmrodorion, 30 Eastcastle Street, London, W1E 3UZ, for ‘Robert Owen of Newtown (1771-1858)’ in the Transactions of the Society, 1960; For ‘Demographic Determinants of British and American building cycles, 1870-1913’ in D.N. McCloskey, ed., Essays on a Mature Economy: Britain after 1840, Methuen and Co. Ltd (1971); also in Brinley Thomas, Migration and Urban Development, Methuen, 1972. Also in Brinley Thomas, Migration and Economic Growth: a Study of Great

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