English Historical Documents: 1783-1832

@inproceedings{Douglas1959EnglishHD,
  title={English Historical Documents: 1783-1832},
  author={D. Douglas and A. Aspinall and D. Litt and E. A. Smith},
  year={1959}
}
Outsmarting the Gig-Economy Through Collective Bar-Gaining – EU Competition Law as a Barrier?
In August 2016, drivers delivering meals in London after being booked via the platforms ‘Deliveroo’ and ‘UberEATS’ made headlines by challenging working practices in the gig-economy throughExpand
Outsmarting the gig-economy through collective bargaining – EU competition law as a barrier to smart cities?
ABSTRACT In August 2016, drivers delivering meals in London after being booked via the platforms ‘deliveroo’ and ‘UberEATS’ made headlines by challenging working practices in the gig-economy throughExpand
Lord Byron and Scandalous Celebrity
Prologue: proverbially notorious Introduction: the meteor's milieu Part I. Worldlings: 1. Caroline Lamb, more like a beast 2. Stendhal, on his knees 3. Napoleon, that fallen star 4. BloodyExpand
The Golden Era of Liberalism and the Apogee of the Nation-State
After the collapse of the Napoleonic Empire Europe’s leaders endeavored during the first half of the nineteenth century to restore absolute monarchy. A new model of state was on the rise, however, inExpand
An Anglo-Irish Radical in the Late Georgian Metropolis: Peter Finnerty and the Politics of Contempt
This article focuses on the Irish-born metropolitan radical and parliamentary journalist Peter Finnerty, exploring, in particular, the distinctive nature of his political engagement. ChieflyExpand
Encountering the French: A New Approach to National Identity in England in the Eighteenth Century
This thesis examines instances of sustained or regular encounter between British and French nationals in the second half of the eighteenth century and considers the evolution and form of a nationalExpand
Women and Foxite Strategy in the Westminster Election of 1784
Johnson urges Thrale not only to “show herself ” for an extended period of time but also to be an orator. Doing so will end both the “clamours” (public speech) and the “whispers” (private speech)Expand
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