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Wilson, Alexander (1970). The Chartist Movement in Scotland. Manchester University Press. Encyclopedia of 1848 Revolutions. p. 77. ISBN 071900411X. Retrieved 7 July 2014. "Earthquake In Scotland".
Chartist Movement in Scotland Hardcover – October 30, 1970. by. Alexander Wilson (Author). Find all the books, read about the author, and more. Are you an author? Learn about Author Central.
In London, Chartist leaders delivered a petition to Parliament asserting the rights of ordinary people. The Chartists by Dorothy Thompson (Temple Smith, 1987). Dangerous radicals or proto-democrats? Stephen Roberts traces their story. Though it was particularly strong in the textile towns of Lancashire and Yorkshire, as well as in the east midlands, the Potteries and the Black Country, Chartist lecturers such as Dean Taylor and . Mead travelled throughout the country. 1848 The British State and the Chartist Movement by John Saville (CUP, 1987).
Alexander Wilson," The Journal of Modern History 44, no. 4 (De. 1972): 596-598.
Bronterre: A Political Biography of Bronterre O'Brien, 1804-1864. Alexander Wilson," The Journal of Modern History 44, no.
Chartism, British working-class movement for parliamentary reform named after the People’s Charter, a bill drafted by the London radical William Lovett .
Chartism, British working-class movement for parliamentary reform named after the People’s Charter, a bill drafted by the London radical William Lovett in May 1838. It contained six demands: universal manhood suffrage, equal electoral districts, vote by ballot, annually elected Parliaments, payment.
Chartism was a working-class movement for political reform in Britain . The strikes had begun spreading in Scotland and West Yorkshire from the 13th Legacy.
Chartism was a working-class movement for political reform in Britain between 1838 and 1848 which took its name from the People's Charter of 1838. The term "Chartism" is the umbrella name for numerous loosely coordinated local groups, often called "Working Men's Association", which peaked in 1839, 1842 and 1848.
Chartism in Brighton. University of Sussex, 1969). The Rocky Mountain Social Science Journal, VI, 1969. Maehl, William H. Chartist disturbances in Northeaster England, 1839.
The story of Chartism (The Chartist Movement) and its impact on Victorian England. Part of the English History Guide at Britain Express. The suppression of the Chartists drew further attention to their cause, but the movement in general failed to cross class lines and gain the necessary support among members of the ruling aristocracy and landed gentry. The Chartists attempted to submit their petition to Parliament twice more, in 1842, when they claimed to have gathered over 31 million signatures of support, and for a final time in 1848. After this final failure the movement died out. Why did Chartism seem a threat to authority?