6. Workshop and Factory





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Published on Nov 21, 2008

France Since 1871 (HIST 276)

The Industrial Revolution in France is often said to have been entirely overshadowed by British industrial development. This analysis is inaccurate because it ignores the significance of domestic and other non-factory occupations. Indeed, it was the class of artisan workers, rather than industrial factory workers, who were first responsible for the organization of labor movements. One of the great innovations of the factory was the imposition of industrial discipline, against which many workers rebelled, often in the form of strikes.

00:00 - Chapter 1. The Specific Nature of French Industrialization: Against the British Example
06:14 - Chapter 2. The Long Depression and Population Migration: The Slow and Steady March of Small-Scale Urbanization
14:11 - Chapter 3. The Development of Local Industrial Centers
20:34 - Chapter 4. Lives of Industrial Women: Domestic and Factory Production
30:13 - Chapter 5. From Craftsman to Worker: The Roots of French Socialism
40:42 - Chapter 6. The Development of Industrial Discipline

Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website: http://open.yale.edu/courses

This course was recorded in Fall 2007.

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