'C. Casey, Work, Selfand Society. After Industrialism, London, 1995, p. 37.
^A. Mutch, 'The impact of information technology on "traditional" occupations: the case of welding', jVfw Technology, Work and Employment, 13, 2, 1998, pp. 140-9.
^A. Callinicos and C. Harman, The Changing Working Class. Essays on Class Structure Today, London, 1987.
''R. Penn, Class, Power and Technology, Cambridge, 1990, p. 45.
Tor example, L Carter, Earm life in Northeast Scotland 1840-1914, Edinburgh, 1979; I. Roberts, Craft, Class and Control: the Sociology ofa Shipbuilding Community, Edinburgh, 1994.
^P. Joyce, 'Work', in EM.L. Thompson (ed.). The Cambridge Social History ofBritain 1750- 1914, Vol. 2, Cambridge, 1990, pp. 131-94.
'C. Evans, 'A skilled workforce during the transition to industrial society: forgemen in the British iron trade, 1500-1850', Labour History Review, 63, 2, 1998, pp. 143-59; K. McClelland and A. Reid, 'Wood, iron and steel: technology, labour and trade union organisation in the shipbuilding industry, 1840-1914', in R. Harrison andJ. Zeitlin (eds). Divisions of Labour: Skilled Workers and Technolo^al Change in Nineteenth Century England, Brighton, 1985, pp. 151-84
"M. Glucksmann, Women Assemble: Women Workers and The Neu) Industries in Inter-war Britain, London, 1990.
''A. Burton, The Rise and Fall ofBritish Shipbuilding, London, 1994, p. 110; J.B. Radford, Derby Works and Midland Locomotives, London, 1971, p. 48.
'°A.G. Nunes,'Gas welding origins'. Welding Journal,]\mt 1977, pp. 15-23.