workingman


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See: artisan
References in periodicals archive ?
Parfois, le film lui-meme etablit son lien a un autre film, comme c'est le cas de Workingman 's Death, qui se presente dans l'heritage de Enthousiasme de Vertov.
In detailing the role that saloons played in the lives and communities of the American workingman ("they were overwhelmingly male"), Powers rewrites a history that has long been held hostage by two equally potent but misleading lines of inquiry: the joyless labor historians of the left, who insist that the true history of the working class can be known only through the shop floor and the union hall; and the anti-drink moralists of the center and right--the Anti-Saloon Leaguers, Prohibitionists, and Temperance reformers whose considerable historical corpus "is so fanatically anti-liquor and so obviously based on wild imaginings rather than careful observation that it is nearly useless except as a foil for the presentation of facts" (p.
Australian author whose novels combine an acute sense of local Australian life and color with the eclectic philosophy and literary ideas of a self-taught workingman.
At the heart of Evans's reform was his proposal to have the government give every workingman a free homestead of 160 acres.
Their main target of criticism was the Reform Bill of 1832, which had failed to extend the vote to the workingman.
The sweat on a workingman's brow as he returned from the mill or the mine once announced in a bold, odoriferous statement that here walked a proud if lonely workingman.
Bronterre O'Brien, the "schoolmaster of the Chartists", told the workingman, "it is because you are unrepresented that you have no property": he explained that "wages-slavery is wholly and solely the work of tyrannical laws which one set of men impose upon another by fraud and force.
A workingman with commonplace skills usually made sixteen to twenty shillings a week, making the fee 1.