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  • Cited by 67
  • Cited by
    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Albernaz, Joseph 2016. John Clare's World. European Romantic Review, Vol. 27, Issue. 2, p. 189.


    Ghosh, Shami 2016. Rural Economies and Transitions to Capitalism: Germany and England Compared (c.1200-c.1800). Journal of Agrarian Change, Vol. 16, Issue. 2, p. 255.


    Olwig, Kenneth R. 2016. Virtual enclosure, ecosystem services, landscape’s character and the ‘rewilding’ of the commons: the ‘Lake District’ case. Landscape Research, Vol. 41, Issue. 2, p. 253.


    Paudel, Dinesh 2016. Re-inventing the commons: community forestry as accumulation without dispossession in Nepal. The Journal of Peasant Studies, p. 1.


    Tabachnick, David 2016. Two Models of Ownership: How Commons Has Co-Existed with Private Property. American Journal of Economics and Sociology, Vol. 75, Issue. 2, p. 488.


    van Bavel, Bas and Rijpma, Auke 2016. How important were formalized charity and social spending before the rise of the welfare state? A long-run analysis of selected western European cases, 1400-1850. The Economic History Review, Vol. 69, Issue. 1, p. 159.


    Beltrán Tapia, Francisco J. 2015. Commons and the standard of living debate in Spain, 1860–1930. Cliometrica, Vol. 9, Issue. 1, p. 27.


    Beltrán Tapia, Francisco J. 2015. Social and Environmental Filters to Market Incentives: The Persistence of Common Land in Nineteenth-Century Spain. Journal of Agrarian Change, Vol. 15, Issue. 2, p. 239.


    Curtis, Daniel R. 2015. Did the Commons Make Medieval and Early Modern Rural Societies More Equitable? A Survey of Evidence from across Western Europe, 1300-1800. Journal of Agrarian Change, p. n/a.


    Huron, Amanda 2015. Working with Strangers in Saturated Space: Reclaiming and Maintaining the Urban Commons. Antipode, Vol. 47, Issue. 4, p. 963.


    Sevilla-Buitrago, Alvaro 2015. Capitalist Formations of Enclosure: Space and the Extinction of the Commons. Antipode, Vol. 47, Issue. 4, p. 999.


    Whyte, Nicola 2015. Senses of Place, Senses of Time: Landscape History from a British Perspective. Landscape Research, Vol. 40, Issue. 8, p. 925.


    Evans, Megan and Jones, Peter 2014. ‘A STUBBORN, INTRACTABLE BODY’: RESISTANCE TO THE WORKHOUSE IN WALES, 1834–1877. Family & Community History, Vol. 17, Issue. 2, p. 101.


    Houston, R. A. 2014. Peasant Petitions.


    Houston, R. A. 2014. Peasant Petitions.


    Layton, Robert H. 2014. The Challenge of Epistemology: Anthropological Perspectives. American Anthropologist, Vol. 116, Issue. 1, p. 234.


    Meide, Chuck and Sikes, Kathryn 2014. Manipulating the Maritime Cultural Landscape: Vernacular Boats and Economic Relations on Nineteenth-Century Achill Island, Ireland. Journal of Maritime Archaeology, Vol. 9, Issue. 1, p. 115.


    2014. New World Drama.


    CRAGOE, MATTHEW and MCDONAGH, BRIONY 2013. Parliamentary enclosure, vermin and the cultural life of English parishes, 1750–1850. Continuity and Change, Vol. 28, Issue. 01, p. 27.


    Gidwani, Vinay 2013. Six theses on waste, value, and commons. Social & Cultural Geography, Vol. 14, Issue. 7, p. 773.


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    Commoners
    • Online ISBN: 9780511522741
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511522741
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Book description

This is one of the most important and original contributions to English rural history to be published in the past generation. Winner of the Whitfield Prize of the Royal Historical Society in 1994, Commoners challenges the view that England had no peasantry or that it had disappeared before industrialization: rather it shows that common rights and petty landholding shaped social relations in English villages, and that their loss at enclosure sharpened social antagonisms and imprinted on popular culture a pervasive sense of loss.

Reviews

‘Commoners ... will transform the understanding of [eighteenth-century] agrarian and social history.’

E. P. Thompson Source: Customs in Common

‘Little can be said in criticism of this wonderful book... Commoners is a major contribution to an emerging view.’

Jane Humphries Source: Journal of Economic History

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