Working Knowledge: Employee Innovation and the Rise of Corporate Intellectual Property, 1800-1930

By Catherine L. Fisk | Go to book overview

NOTES

ABBREVIATIONS

DPA

Du Pont Archive, Longwood Manuscripts,
Hagley Museum and Library, Wilmington, Del.

EDPC

Eleuthera (Bradford) du Pont Collection,
Hagley Museum and Library, Wilmington, Del.

JBDP

James Buchanan Duke Papers, Rare Book, Manuscript,
and Special Collections Library, Duke University, Durham, N.C.

RHWP

Richard Harvey Wright Papers, Rare Book, Manuscript,
and Special Collections Library, Duke University, Durham, N.C.

RMR

Rand McNally and Company Records,
Newberry Library, Chicago, Ill.


INTRODUCTION

1. Frederick W. Taylor, The Principles of Scientific Management (New York: Norton, 31–32.

2. Although no one has attempted a history of employer-employee disputes over intellectual property, labor histories have considered the importance of skill and knowledge, and business and technology histories have noted the importance of labor. See, e.g., Daniel Nelson, Managers and Workers: Origins of the Twentieth-Century Factory System in the United States, 1880–1920, 2d ed. (Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1995); David Montgomery, Workers’ Control in America: Studies in the History of Work, Technology, and Labor Struggles (New York: Cambridge University Press, 1979); Paul Israel, From Machine Shop to Industrial Laboratory: Telegraphy and the Changing Context of American

-257-

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