Coal Burning in England's Industrial Revolution
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The paper discusses how the Industrial Revolution created issues across England, Europe and the rest of the world that were remarkable when viewed from an environmental and social perspective. The paper asserts that the coal boom in England resulted in much environmental degradation and the beginning of modern pollution as the world knows it, and, this same boom had an impact on English society, resulting in conflicting positives and negatives such as the establishment of a middle class, the terrible conditions of factory labour, child labour, and the need to develop laws to prohibit abuse of workers.
From the Paper:"Development of trade and its effects: By 1837, J. R. McCulloch wrote in his History of Commerce that "The mineral riches of Great Britain, if not superior, are at least equal to those of any other country. We cannot, it is true, boast of gold or silver, but we possess that which is of still more important to a manufacturing nation, an all but inexhaustible supply of the most excellent coal" (Brown 57). Coal production had been growing in Britain throughout the eighteenth..."
Cite this Analytical Essay:
Coal Burning in England's Industrial Revolution (2008, December 01) Retrieved January 20, 2021, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/coal-burning-in-england-industrial-revolution-141500/
"Coal Burning in England's Industrial Revolution" 01 December 2008. Web. 20 January. 2021. <https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/coal-burning-in-england-industrial-revolution-141500/>