Labour History Review - Introduction
Since 1960, the journal Labour History Review has explored the working lives and politics of ‘ordinary’ people. It has played a key role in redefining social and political history.
Labour History Review, published three times a year, is a keystone of the work by SSLH. Membership to the society is secured by means of a subscription to LHR. Find out about how to subscribe and other membership benefits here»
Labour History Review’s Scope
The journal’s emphasis is on British labour history, though comparative and international studies are not neglected. We welcome contributions that dig deeper within the traditional subject matter of labour history and are keen to expand the parameters of the subject and the range of approaches taken to it. We are particularly interested in articles that engage with issues of gender, ethnicity or race, as well as class. Find out more about submissions here»
Labour History Review Volume 78, Number 3 December 2013 contains:
John K. Walton, ‘The Northern Rambler: Recreational Walking and the Popular Politics of Industrial England, from Peterloo to the 1930s’, pp. 243-268.
Donald M. MacRaild, ‘“No Irish Need Apply”: The Origins and Persistence of a Prejudice’, pp. 269-299.
David Redvaldsen, ‘The Eugenics Society’s Outreach to the Labour Movement in Britain, 1907-1945’, pp. 301-329.
Peter Gurney, ‘History and Commitment: E.P. Thompson’s Legacy’, pp. 331-349.
Roundtable on Eric Hobsbawm’s Legacy, pp. 351-371
Book Reviews, pp. 373-388.
Liverpool University Press
Labour History Review (ISSN 0961-5652) is published by Liverpool University Press three times a year in April, August and December.
To see this information on the LUP site, click here»