Labor History 59 (2018), 2

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Labor History 59 (2018), 2
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Carfax 2018: Taylor & Francis
4 issues per year
Institutional: US$316/£191; Individual: US$75/£53



Labor History
United Kingdom
Wolff, Sarah

Labor History is the pre-eminent journal for historical scholarship on labor. It is thoroughly ecumenical in its approach and showcases the work of labor historians, industrial relations scholars, labor economists, political scientists, sociologists, social movement theorists, business scholars and all others who write about labor issues. Labor History is also committed to geographical and chronological breadth. It publishes work on labor in the US and all other areas of the world. It is concerned with questions of labor in every time period, from the eighteenth century to contemporary events. Labor History provides a forum for all labor scholars, thus helping to bind together a large but fragmented area of study. By embracing all disciplines, time frames and locales, Labor History is the flagship journal of the entire field. All research articles published in the journal have undergone rigorous peer review, based on initial editor screening and refereeing by at least two anonymous referees.



‘Send us more arms!’ Bringing British women into war production through films in World War Two
Richard Croucher & Mark Houssart
Pages: 121–137 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2018.1385883

Labour market attainment of Canadian women in 1921: influences of religious affiliation, ethnicity, and linguistic proficiency
Maryam Dilmaghani
Pages: 138–161 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2018.1386436

Internecine strife in trade union organisations: status, competition and the effect of industry rationalisation and neo-liberalism
Greig Taylor
Pages: 162–184 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2018.1422380

Recruitment and selection practices among non-governmental organizations (NGOs) in Ghana
Eugene Abrokwah, Ge Yuhui, Ramous Agyare & Anita Asamany
Pages: 185–201 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2018.1422417

Education and labour supply inequality in the informal sector: the case of Cameroon
Henri Atangana Ondoa
Pages: 202–214 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2018.1422419

Working in the slaughterhouse: Tanganyika Packers Ltd., from colonialism to collapse, 1947–2014
Thaddeus Sunseri
Pages: 215–237 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2017.1332708


Vinel symposium: Editor’s introduction
Pages: 238–238 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2018.1423194


Vinel Symposium: ‘The Employee’: from labor history to the history of work?
Sophia Z. Lee
Pages: 239–244 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2018.1423195

Vinel symposium: ‘Is you is or is you ain’t my baby?’ (Louis Jordan, 1944): ‘Loyalty’ and subordination in American labor relations
Howell Harris
Pages: 245–250 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2018.1423196

Vinel symposium: The Employee, A Political History, by Jean-Christian Vinel
Erin Hatton
Pages: 251–254 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2018.1423197

Vinel Symposium: ‘Those Who Are Used’: a commentary on The Employee: A Political History, by Jean-Christian Vinel
Christopher Tomlins
Pages: 255–263 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2018.1423198

Framing the history of a social norm: a response to readers
Jean-Christian Vinel
Pages: 264–270 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2018.1423199

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