woollen industry of Trowbridge
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woollen industry of Trowbridge progress versus heritage. by Sarah Jane Williams

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Published by Derbyshire College of Higher Education in Derby .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Thesis (HND in Textile Design) - Derbyshire College of Higher Education, 1990.

ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13878062M

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Wool and Clothiers. As the town grew, so did the manufacture of woollen cloth, and it became associated with the town for the first time. One of the foremost clothiers of this period was Alexander Langford, whose great granddaughter Mary married Henry Hyde in Trowbridge Parish church. A NEW book written by the well loved local historian and retired Wiltshire County Archivist Ken Rogers has been published by The Friends of the. The Wiltshire Woollen Industry in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries. Posted on by fuva. The Wiltshire woollen industry in the sixteenth and. Local historian book; Endless Street, A History of Salisbury Salisbury and Wiltshire Museum Trowbridge Woollen History Museum Experimental workshops The learning was focussed on the local history as follow 1. The processes involved in the Woollen Industry and their evolution over time.

Dr. Tawney's hope that this book will be widely read, and will encourage others to make similar contributions to the history of Trade Unionism, may be very sincerely re-echoed. M. T. RANKIN University of Edinburgh. The Leeds Woollen Industry, Edited by W. B. CRUMP, M.A (Leeds: The Thoresby Society. Pp. xi + 16s. net.). Those interested in the industry, its processes and equipment should visit Trowbridge Museum, which has made a speciality of the West Wiltshire woollen industry, which survived until the s in Trowbridge (however, the museum is closed until for redisplay). Elsewhere, there is the Museum in the Park at Stroud. someone who carried the bailed wool or cotton goods in a mill. BOBBIN CARRIER. worked in spinning and weaving sections of the mills. BOBBIN TURNER. made the bobbins used in the spinning and weaving industry. BOWKER. bleached yarn and a local term in some parts of Lancashire for a butcher. CALICO PRINTER. dyed and coloured calico. CARDROOMER. The Wiltshire Woollen Industry in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries; The Wiltshire Woollen Industry in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries. | No Comments Categories The Wiltshire woollen industry in the sixteenth and.

Power in the Trowbridge Woollen Industry, Textile History and Economic History, Essays in Honour of Miss Julia de Lacy Mann – and g Victoria County History – Wiltshire Wiltshire and Somerset Woollen Mills, WSA 9/8/16 Purchase by William Reade from Alexander and Edward Langford. Woollen Industry, 19– This work, to which the present article is much indebted, surveys the 16th and 17th cent. industry, and the reader is referred to it for further information on this period. P.C.C. 26 Taske. e.g. E //3; Ramsay, Wilts. Woollen Industry, 21; Southampton City Archives, Brokage Books, passim; C 1// WOOLLEN INDUSTRY R. P. BECKINSALE THE West of England woollen manufacturing areas extend from North Oxfordshire southwards into Devonshire, but the broadcloth-making districts centred upon Stroud in Gloucestershire, Trowbridge in Wiltshire and Frome in Somerset, and the serge-making districts in Devonshire and. The Trowbridge Woollen Industry as Illustrated by the Stock Books of John and Thomas Clark, – Edited by R. P. Beckinsale. London: Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Society, Pp. xxxv,