Matthew Boulton: Enterprising Industrialist of the Enlightenment

Routledge, 13.05.2016 - 312 Seiten
Matthew Boulton was a leading industrialist, entrepreneur and Enlightenment figure. Often overshadowed through his association with James Watt, his Soho manufactories put Birmingham at the centre of what has recently been termed 'The Industrial Enlightenment'. Exploring his many activities and manufactures-and the regional, national and international context in which he operated-this publication provides a valuable index to the current state of Boulton studies. Combining original contributions from social, economic, and cultural historians, with those of historians of science, technology and art, archaeologists and heritage professionals, the book sheds new light on the general culture of the eighteenth century, including patterns of work, production and consumption of the products of art and industry. The book also extends and enhances knowledge of the Enlightenment, industrialization and the processes of globalization in the eighteenth century.

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List of Figures and Tables
Matthew Boulton Enterprising Industrialist
Matthew Boulton Innovator
Was Matthew Boulton a Scientist? Operating between
The Origins of the Soho Manufactory and its Layout
The Birth of the Improved
Matthew Boulton and
Dark Satanic Millwrights? Forging Foremanship in
Workers at the Soho Mint 17881809
Matthew Boultons Jewish Partners between France
Enlightened Entrepreneurs versus Philosophical Pirate
Portrait Prints of Matthew Boulton
Matthew Boultons Copper
Select Bibliography

The Mechanical Paintings of Matthew Boulton
Samuel Garbett and Early Boulton and Fothergill Assay

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Häufige Begriffe und Wortgruppen

Über den Autor (2016)

Professor Kenneth Quickenden is Research Professor at Birmingham Institute of Art and Design, Birmingham City University. Dr Sally Baggott was Librarian and Curator at The Birmingham Assay Office and is now Research Facilitator, College of Arts and Law, University of Birmingham. Dr Malcolm Dick is Director of the Centre for West Midlands History, University of Birmingham.

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