Prof. John H. Munro

Enclosures, Tenure, and Organization of Capital in Britain and Europe

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Part I: Enclosures, Tenure, and Organization of Capital in Britain and Europe. Section ii: European Agriculture during Industrialization: Crises and Adjustments.
(a) F.M.L. Thompson, ‘Rural Society and Agricultural Change in Nineteenth-Century Britain.’
(b) E.J.T. Collins, ‘The `Machinery Question' in English Agriculture in the Nineteenth Century.’
88. Ann Kussmaul, A General View of the Rural Economy of England, 1538 - 1840, Cambridge Studies in Population, Economy, and Society in Past Time no. 11 (Cambridge University Press, 1990).

89. J.V. Beckett, The Agricultural Revolution, Historical Association pamphlets (Oxford: Blackwell, 1990).

90. C.G.S. Bowie, ‘Northern Wolds and Wessex Downlands: Contrasts in Sheep Husbandry and Farming Practice, 1770 - 1850’, The Agricultural History Review, 38:ii (1990), 117 - 26.
91. Mark Overton, ‘The Critical Century? The Agrarian History of England and Wales, 1750 - 1850’, The Agricultural History Review, 38:ii (1990), 185 -89. A review article of G. E. Mingay, ed., The Agrarian History of England and Wales, Vol. VI: 1700 - 1850 (Cambridge University Press, 1989).
92. Günther Schmitt, ‘Agriculture in XIXth Century France and Britain: Another Explanation of International and Intersectoral Productivity Differences’, Journal of European Economic History, 19 (Spring 1990), 91 - 115.
93. Gregory Clark, ‘Labor Productivity and Farm Size in English Agriculture before Mechanization: A Note’, Explorations in Economic History, 28 (April 1991), 248 - 57.
** 94. Bruce M. S. Campbell and Mark Overton, eds., Land, Labour and Livestock: Historical Studies in European Agricultural Productivity (Manchester and New York: Manchester University Press, 1991).
a) Mark Overton and Bruce Campbell, ‘Productivity Change in European Agricultural Development’, pp. 1 - 50.
b) Robert S. Shiel, ‘Improving Soil Productivity in the Pre-Fertiliser Era’, pp. 51 - 77.
c) Bruce M.S. Campbell, ‘Land, Labour, Livestock, and Productivity Trends in English Seigniorial Agriculture, 1208 - 1450’, pp. 144 - 82.
d) Gregory Clark, ‘Labour Productivity in English Agriculture, 1300 - 1860’, pp. 211 - 35.
e) Robert C. Allen, ‘The Two English Agricultural Revolutions, 1450 - 1850’, pp. 236 - 54.
f) Paul Glennie, ‘Measuring Crop Yields in Early Modern England’, pp. 255 - 83.
g) Mark Overton, ‘The Determinants of Crop Yields in Early Modern England’, pp. 284 - 322.
h) E. A. Wrigley, ‘Energy Availability and Agricultural Productivity’, pp. 323 - 39.

95. Robert C. Allen, ‘Labor Productivity and Farm Size in English Agriculture before Mechanization: Reply to Clark’, Explorations in Economic History, 28 (October 1991), 478-92.

96. Robert C. Allen, Enclosure and the Yeoman: The Agricultural Development of the South Midlands, 1450 - 1850 (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1992).
97. Roger Scola, Feeding the Victorian City: The Food Supply of Manchester, 1770 - 1870 (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1992).
98. Mark Overton and Bruce M.S. Campbell, ‘Norfolk Livestock Farming, 1250-1740: A Comparative Study of Manorial Accounts and Probate Inventories’, Journal of Historical Geography, 18:4 (1992), 377-396.
99. W. M. Mathew, ‘Marling in British Agriculture: A Case of Partial Identity’, Agricultural History Review, 41:2 (1993), 97 - 110.
100. Susanna Wade Martins, ‘From ‘Black-Face’ to ‘White-Face’ - An Aspect of the ‘Agricultural Revolution’ in Norfolk’, Agricultural History Review, 41:1 (1993), 20 - 30.
101. Bruce M.S. Campbell and Mark Overton, ‘A New Perspective on Medieval and Early Modern Agriculture: Six Centuries of Norfolk Farming, c.1250 - c.1850’, Past & Present, no. 141 (November 1993), pp. 38-105.
102. George R. Boyer, ‘England's Two Agricultural Revolutions’, The Journal of Economic History, 53 (December 1993), 915-23. A review article based on Robert C. Allen, Enclosure and the Yeoman: The Agricultural Development of the South Midlands, 1450 -1850 (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1992).
103. T.M. Devine, The Transformation of Rural Scotland: Social Change and the Agrarian Economy, 1660-1815 (Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 1994).
104. Samuel J. Rogal, ed., Agriculture in Britain and America, 1660-1820: An Annotated Bibliography of the Eighteenth-Century Literature (Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1994).
105. Robert Allan, ‘Agriculture During the Industrial Revolution’, in Roderick Floud and Donald McCloskey, eds., The Economic History of Britain Since 1700, 3 vols., 2nd edition (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1994), Volume 1: 1700 - 1860, pp. 96-122.
106. John A. Chartres, ‘Market Integration and Agricultural Output in Seventeenth-, Eighteenth-, and early Nineteenth-Century England’, Agricultural History Review, 43:ii (1995), 117-38.
107. E.H. Hunt and S.J. Pam, ‘Essex Agriculture in the ‘Golden Age’, 1850-73’, Agricultural History Review, 43:ii (1995), 160-77.
** 108. Mark Overton, Agricultural Revolution in England: The Transformation of the Agrarian Economy, 1500 - 1800, Cambridge Studies in Historical Geography (Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 1996).
* 109. Mark Overton, ‘Re-establishing the English Agricultural Revolution’, Agricultural History Review, 44:1 (1996), 1-20.
* 110. Michael E. Turner, J.V. Becket, and B. Afton, ‘Taking Stock: Farms, Farm Records, and Agricultural Output in England, 1700 - 1850’, Agricultural History Review, 44:1 (1996), 21-34.
111. Paul Brassley, ‘Silage in Britain: The Delayed Adoption of an Innovation’, Agricultural History Review, 44:1 (1996), 63-87.
* 112. Joan Thirsk, Alternative Agriculture: A History from the Black Death to the Present Day (Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 1997).
113. Michael Turner, ‘Counting Sheep: Waking up to New Estimates of Livestock Numbers in England c. 1800’, Agricultural History Review, 46:ii (1998), 142-61.
** 114. Robert Allen, ‘Tracking the Agricultural Revolution in England’, The Economic History Review, 2nd ser., 52:2 (May 1999): 209-35.
* 115. Susanna Wade Martins and Tom Williamson, Roots of Change: Farming and the Landscape in East Anglia, c.1700 - 1870, The Agricultural History Review Supplement Series, no. 2 (Exeter: The British Agricultural History Society, 1999).
116. Bas J. P. Van Bavel and Erik Thoen, eds., Land Productivity and Agro-Systems in the North Sea Area: Middle Ages - 20th Century: Elements for Comparison, CORN Publication Series 2: Comparative Rural History of the North Sea Area (Turnhout: Brepols, 1999). In this collection, see the following essays, relevant to the British economy.
* a) Mark Overton and Bruce M.A. Campbell, ‘Statistics of Production and Productivity in English Agriculture, 1086 - 1871', pp. 189-208.
b) Edward J.T. Collins, ‘Power Availability and Agricultural Productivity in England and Wales, 1840 - 1939', pp. 209-225.
c) Jan Bieleman, ‘Farming System Research as a Guideline in Agricultural History’, pp. 235-50.
d) Bethanie Afton, ‘Land Productivity in a Lightland Agricultural System: the Hampshire Downs, 1835 - 1914', pp. 325-3 6.
e) Jean-Michel Chevet, ‘A New Method of Estimating Land Productivity’, pp. 339-56.
* f) Jan Luiten van Zanden, ‘The Development of Agricultural Productivity in Europe, 1500 - 1800', pp. 357-76.
g) Paul Brassley, ‘Land Productivity and Agricultural Systems: Some Conclusions’, pp. 377-82.
117. Rosemary L. Hopcroft, Regions, Institutions, and Agrarian Change in European History (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2000).
118. Ross Wordie, ed., Enclosure in Berkshire, 1485 - 1885, Berkshire Record Society no. 5 (Berkshire, 2000).
119. Ross Wordie, ed., Agriculture and Politics in England, 1815 - 1939 (London: MacMillan, 2000).
120. Michael E. Turner, J.V. Beckett, and B. Afton, Farm Production in England, 1700 - 1914 (Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2001).
121. John Chapman and Sylvia Seelinger, Enclosure, Environment and Landscape in Southern England (Tempus Publishing, 2001). On enclosures in Dorset, Hampshire, Sussex and Wiltshire, from 1700.
* 122. Jonathan Theobald, ‘Agricultural Productivity in Woodland High Suffolk, 1600 - 1850’, Agricultural History Review, 50:1 (2002), 1-24.
* 123. C. Knick Harley, ‘Computational General Equilibrium Models in Economic History and an Analysis of British Capitalist Agriculture’, European Review of Economic History, 6:2 (August 2002), 165-91.
124. Malcolm Bangor-Jones, ‘Sheep Farming in Sutherland in the Eighteenth Century’, Agricultural History Review, 50:ii (2002), 181-202.
125. Susanna Wade Martins, The English Model Farm: Building the Agricultural Ideal, 1700 - 1914 (Macclesfield: Windgather Press, 2002).
126. Tom Williamson, The Transformation of Rural England: Farming and the Landscape, 1700 - 1870 (Exeter: University of Exeter Press, 2002).
127. Ian Whyte, Transforming Fell and Valley: Landscape and Parliamentary Enclosure in North-West England, Centre for North West Regional Studies (University of Landcaster, 2003).
128. Hadrian Cook, Kathy Stearne, and Tom Williamson, ‘The Origins of Water Meadows in England’, Agricultural History Review, 51:ii (2003), 155-62.
129. Joseph Bettey, ‘The Development of Water Meadows on the Salisbury Avon, 1665-1690', Agricultural History Review, 51:ii (2003), 163-72.
130. Marjatta Hietala and Tanja Vahtikari, eds., The Landscape of Food: the Food Relationships of Town and Country in Modern Times, Studia Fennica, Historica 4 (Helsinki: Finnish Literature Society, 2003).
131. Tom Williamson, Shaping Medieval Landscapes: Settlement, Society, Environment (Macclesfield: Windgather Press, 2003).
132. David L. Wykes, ‘Robert Bakewell (1725 - 1795) of Dishley: Farmer and Livestock Improver’, Agricultural History Review, 52:i (2004), 38-55.
133. Esteban A. Niccolini, ‘Mortality, Interest Rates, Investment, and Agricultural Production in 18th-Century England’, Explorations in Economic History, 41:2 (April 2004), 130-55.
134. Richard W. Hoyle, ed., People, Landscape and Alternative Agriculture: Essays for Joan Thirsk, British Agricultural History Society, Agricultural History Review, Supplement Series no. 3, 2004.
a) David Hey, ‘Joan Thirsk: An Appreciation’, pp. vii-xi.
b) David Hey, ‘Barlow: the Landscape History of a Peak District Township’, pp. 1-19.
c) Christopher Dyer, ‘Alternative Agriculture: Goats in Medieval England’, pp. 20-38.
d) Peter Edwards, ‘Competition for Land, Common Rights and Drainage in the Weald Moors (Shropshire): the Cherrington and Meeson Disputes, 1576-1612', pp. 39-55.
e) Richard Hoyle, ‘Woad in the 1580s: Alternative Agriculture in England and Ireland’, pp. 56-73.
f) Elizabeth Griffiths, ‘Responses to Adversity: the Changing Strategies of Two Norfolk Landowning Families, c. 1665-1700', pp. 74-92
g) Joan Broad, ‘Regional Perspectives and Variations in English Dairying, 1650 - 1850’, pp. 93-112.
h) John Chartres, ‘A Special Crop and Its Markets in the Eighteenth Century: the Case of Pontefract’s Liquorice’, pp. 113-32.
i) Paul Brassley, ‘Industries in the Early Twentieth-Century Countryside: the Oxford Rural Histories Survey of 1926/7', pp. 133-48.
** 135. Robert Allen, ‘Agriculture during the Industrial Revolution, 1700 - 1850’, in Roderick Floud and Paul Johnson, eds., Cambridge Economic History of Modern Britain, 3rd revised edition, 3 vols. (Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 2004): Vol I: Industrialization, 1700 - 1860, pp. 96-116.
** 136. E. Anthony Wrigley, ‘The Transition to an Advanced Economy: Half a Millenium of English Agriculture’, The Economic History Review, 2nd ser., 59:3 (August 2006), 435-480.
137. D. W. Jones, ‘The Workings and Measurement of Pre-Industrial “Organic” Economies: Conjectures on English Agrarian Growth, 1660 - 1820’, The Journal of European Economic History, 35:1 (Spring 2006), 177-218.
138. Heather Holmes, ‘The Circulation of Scottish Agricultural Books during the Eighteenth Century’, Agricultural History Review, 54:i (2006), 45-78.
138. Liam Brunt, ‘Where There’s Muck, There’s Brass: the Market for Manure in the Industrial Revolution’, The Economic History Review, 2nd ser., 60:2 (May 2007), 333-72.
139. Mary Young, ‘Scottish Crop Yields in the Second Half of the Seventeenth Century: Evidence from Mains of Castle Lyon in the Carse of Gowrie,’ Agricultural History Review, 55:i (2007), 51-74.
140. Liam Kennedy and Peter Solar, Irish Agriculture: a Price History from the Mid-Eighteenth Century to the Eve of the First World War (Dublin: Royal Irish Academy, 2007).
* 141. Robert Allen, ‘The Nitrogen Hypothesis and the English Agricultural Revolution: A Biological Analysis’, Journal of Economic History, 68:1 (March 2008), 182-210.
142. Nicholas Woodward, ‘Seasonality and Sheep-Stealing: Wales, 1730 - 1830’, Agricultural History Review, 56:I (2008), 25-47.
143. Miles Glendinning and Susanna Wade Martins, Buildings of the Land: Scotland’s Farms, 1750 - 2000 (Royal Commission on the Ancient and Historical Monuments of Scotland, 2008).
144. Robert C. Allen, ‘Agricultural Productivity and Rural Incomes in England and the Yangtze Delta, ca. 1620 - ca. 1820’, The Economic History Review, 2nd ser., 62:3 (August 2009), 525-550.
145. Susanna Wade Martins, Coke of Norfolk, 1754 - 1842: a Biography (Woodbridge: Boydell Press, 2009).
146. John Broad, ed., A Common Agricultural Heritage? Revising French and British Rural Divergence, The Agricultural History Review, Supplement Series 5 (Exeter: British Agricultural History Society, 2009).
a) John Broad, ‘Reasserting the Common Agricultural Heritage of England and France’, pp. 3-9.

b) Joan Thirsk, ‘The World-Wide Farming Web, 1500 - 1800’, pp. 13-22.

c) Nadine Vivier, ‘European Agricultural Networks, 1750 - 1850: a View from France’, pp. 23-34.
d) Jean-Michel Chevet, ‘Reconsidering a Rural Myth: Peasant France and Capitalist Britain’, pp. 37-54.
e) Alun Howkins, ‘An English Peasantry, Revisited: 1800 -1900’, pp. 55-67.
f) Annie Antoine, ‘Métayage, Farm Productivity, and the Money Economy: Lessons from Farm Account Analysis’, pp. 68-82.
g) Michael Turner, ‘The Demise of the Yeoman, c. 1750 - 1940’, pp. 83-103.
h) Richard Britnell, ‘Agriculture, Marketing, and Rural Change, 1100 - 1500’, pp. 107-20.
i) Gérard Béaur, ‘Alternative Agriculture or Agricultural Specialization in Early Modern France?’, pp. 121-37.
j) John Chartres, ‘Producers, Crops and Markets, 1600 - 1800’, pp. 138-54.
k) Florent Quellier, ‘Growing Peaches in Corbeil and Montreuil-aux-Pêches: How Horticultural Production Adapted to Parisian Demand, 1500 - 1800’, pp. 155 -68.
l) Alain Belmont, ‘Millstone Production and Trade in Europe as an Indicator of Changing Agricultural Practice and Human Diet’, pp. 171-92.
m) Susanna Wade Martins, ‘The English Model Farm and Agricultural Improvement, 1700 - 1900’, pp. 193-213.
n) Peter Dewey, ‘Mechanization and Rural Change in England and Wales, 1850 - 1914’, pp. 214-28.
147. David S. Johnson, Liming and Agriculture in the Central Pennines: The Use of Lime in Land Improvement from the Late Thirteenth Century to ca. 1900, Bar, British Series no. 525 (2010).
148. Angus J. L. Winchester and Eleanor A. Straughton, ‘Stints and Sustainability: Managing Stock Levels on Common Land in England, c. 1600 - 2006’, Agricultural History Review, 58:1 (2010), 49-75.
149. Jane Bevan, ‘Agricultural Change and the Development of Fox Hunting in the Eighteenth Century’, Agricultural History Review, 58:1 (2010), 49-75.
150. Tracy Dennison and James Simpson, ‘Agriculture’, in Stephen Broadberry and Kevin H. O’Rourke, eds., The Cambridge Economic History of Modern Europe, Vol.I: 1700 - 1870 (Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 2010), pp. 147-63.
151. E. J. T. Collins, ‘The Latter-Day History of the Draught Ox in England, 1770 -1964’, Agricultural History Review, 58:ii (2010), 191-216.
152. Astrid Kander and Paul Warde, ‘Energy Availability from Livestock and Agricultural Productivity in Europe, 1815 - 1913: a New Comparison’, The Economic History Review, 2nd ser., 64:1 (Feb. 2011), 1-29.
153. Peter M. Solar and Jan Tore Kloveland, ‘New Series for Agricultural Prices in London, 1770 - 1914’, The Economic History Review, 2nd ser., 64:1 (Feb. 2011),72-87.
154. Mark B. Tauger, Agriculture in World History (London: Routledge, 2011).
155. Stephen Hipkin, ‘The Coastal Metropolitan Corn Trade in Later Seventeenth-Century England’, The Economic History Review, 2nd ser., 65:1 (February 2012), 220-55.

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