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Nineteenth-Century Britain: A Very Short Introduction (Very Short Introductions)

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Nineteenth-Century Britain: A Very Short Introduction (Very Short Introductions)

Nineteenth-Century Britain: A Very Short Introduction (Very Short Introductions)

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    Description de "Nineteenth-Century Britain: A Very Short Introduction (Very Short Introductions)"

    The nineteenth century was a time of massive growth for Britain. In 1800 it was overwhelmingly rural, agrarian, multilingual, and almost half-Celtic. A century later it was largely urban and English. The effects of the Industrial Revolution caused cities to swell enormously. London, for example, grew from about 1 million people to over 6 million. Abroad, the British Empire was reaching its apex, while at home the world came to marvel at the Great Exhibition of 1851 with its crowning achievement--the Crystal Palace. Historians Christopher Harvie and Colin Matthew present a comprehensive and authoritative guide to the social, economic, and political events that marked the era on which many believed the sun would never set.

    Détails sur le produit

    • Reliure : Paperback
    • 172  pages
    • Dimensions :  1.4cmx11.0cmx17.0cm
    • Poids : 158.8g
    • Editeur :   Oxford University Press, Usa Paru le
    • Collection : Very Short Introductions
    • ISBN :  0192853988
    • EAN13 :  9780192853981
    • Langue : Anglais

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    The nineteenth century was a time of massive growth for Britain. In 1800 it was overwhelmingly rural, agrarian, multilingual, and almost half-Celtic. A century later it was largely urban and English. The effects of the Industrial Revolution caused cities to swell enormously. London, for example, grew from about 1 million people to over 6 million. Abroad, the British Empire was reaching its apex, while at home the world came to marvel at the Great Exhibition of 1851 with its crowning achievement--the Crystal Palace. Historians Christopher Harvie and Colin Matthew present a comprehensive and authoritative guide to the social, economic, and political events that marked the era on which many believed the sun would never set.