By J. R. Wordie
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Extra resources for Agriculture and Politics in England, 1815–1939
Wordie 45 same basis of calculation, Prussian wheat could have sold in England at 17 per cent below the actual average price level in England between 1828 and 1841. 35 Indeed, one might go further, and suggest that they represent a very conservative estimate. Dr Fairlie was certainly on the right track here, but did not go far enough down the road, for had a totally free importation of all cereals been allowed from 1815, the situation in England would have been radically different from the one that in fact obtained.
463–4. 54. C. Cook and J. Stevenson, Modern British History, 1714–1987 (1988) p. 69. 55. K. Ensor, England, 1870–1914 (Oxford, 1936) pp. 294–6, 424–5. 56. J. Hanham, The Reformed Electoral System in Great Britain, 1832–1914 (1968) pp. 24–5. 57. Deane and Cole, British Economic Growth, pp. 142–3, 147, 166. 58. R. Perren, Agriculture in Depression, 1870–1940 (Cambridge, 1995) pp. 7–30. 59. V. Emy, Liberals, Radicals, and Social Politics, 1892–1914 (Cambridge, 1973) pp. 1–141. 60. Beckett, Aristocracy in England, p.
Agriculture and Politics in England, 1815–1939 in Three English Cities 1830–1832’, Cambridge Historical Journal, vol. X (1952) pp. 293–317. J. Evans, Britain before the Reform Act: Politics and Society, 1815–1832 (1989) pp. 13–20, 39–61. For example, P. Adelman, Victorian Radicalism: the Middle-Class Experience, 1830–1914 (1984); Wright, Popular Radicalism; J. Vernon, Politics and the People: a Study in English Political Culture, 1815–1867 (Cambridge, 1993); J. Belchem, Popular Radicalism in Nineteenth-Century Britain (1996).