By A. Godley
The talk over tradition and British twentieth century monetary functionality has raged for plenty of many years. Now, via making a choice on a regulate inhabitants, the hyperlink among British and American cultural values and entrepreneurship is eventually unearthed. utilizing new proof of Jewish immigration, mobility, and assimilation, Andrew Godley indicates that regardless of related backgrounds and possibilities, the Jews in London have been a ways much less entrepreneurial, who prefer to stay as employees. although, in the United States Jews moved en masse into self-employment developing an cutting edge, dynamic economic system whereas Britain remained stagnant and conservative.
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Extra info for Jewish Immigrant Entrepreneurship in New York and London, 1880-1914: Enterprise and Culture (Studies in Modern History)
XIII Wood, Furniture, etc. XIV Brick, Cement, etc XV Chemicals, etc. XVI Skins, Furs, etc. XVII Paper, Prints, etc XVIII Textile Fabrics XIX Dress XX Food, Tobacco & Lodging XXI Gas, etc. 1B and CRA database and note 49. 5 per cent in the two total columns have not been reported. 4, the final column shows how the age adjustment results in the near elimination of the main discrepancies in the two populations’ occupational structures. As they grew older, Jewish men left tailoring and moved into trading and business (classes V and XXII), or into keeping food stores and tobacconist shops (class XX), furriering, draping, and the jewellery trades (classes XVI, XVIII and XI).
A. a. a. a. 1B. 1 confirms an otherwise familiar picture of a rapidly growing East European Jewish immigrant population, biased to young adults resident in London. 1 illustrates the strengths and limitations of the census statistics well. As indicators of the overall size and profile of the immigrant population, the censuses, especially for 1901, are reasonably reliable. 21 Because of their concentration in the capital, estimating the population of metropolitan Jews was the most important task, and the most difficult.
While the borders moved and the people stayed where they were for the first seventy years of the nineteenth century, the relationship reversed thereafter until 1914. 3 From the 1880s onwards, the most popular destinations were no longer in Central and Eastern Europe but the United States and Britain. Approximately 2½ million Jews left East Europe between 1880 and 1914. Some 2 million went to the United States, the vast majority from the Russian empire. About 150,000 East European Jews migrated to Britain during this period, again overwhelmingly from the Russian empire.
Jewish Immigrant Entrepreneurship in New York and London, 1880-1914: Enterprise and Culture (Studies in Modern History) by A. Godley