Book reviews in Labour History Review Volume 87 (2022), Issue 2

The books listed below are reviewed in Labour History Review (2022), 87, (2), 213-225. Find out more.
Book front cover 'Something to Build On'

Peter Gurney reviews Ian Gasse, Something to Build On: The Co-operative Movement in Dumfries, 1847-1914, Dumfries: the author, in association with the Scottish Labour History Society, 2021, pp. xvi + 240, h/b, £18, ISBN 978 19163 05021

Quentin Outram reviews Laura Humphreys, Globalising Housework: Domestic Labour in Middle-Class London Homes, 1850-1914, Abingdon: Routledge, 2021, pp. xii + 222, h/b, £120, ISBN 978 03676 26679

Diane Hoyles reviews Mary Davis and John Foster, UNITE History, vol. 1 (1880-1931), The Transport and General Workers’ Union (TGWU): Representing a Mass Trade Union Movement, Liverpool: Liverpool University Press, 2021, pp. 160, p/b, £6.99, ISBN 978 18008 59715

Book front cover 'Why London is Labour'

Steven Fielding reviews Michael Tichelar, Why London Is Labour: A History of Metropolitan Politics, 1900-2020, Abingdon: Routledge, 2021, pp. xx + 309, h/b, £120, ISBN 978 03671 75238

Arturo Zoffmann Rodriguez reviews Matt Perry (ed.), The Global Challenge of Peace: 1919 as a Contested Threshold to a New World Order, Liverpool: Liverpool University Press, 2021, pp. 320, h/b, £95, ISBN 978 18008 57193

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