Welcome to H-Labor, a member of H-Net Humanities & Social Sciences OnLine. H-labor is particularly interested in fostering international discussion and colaboration on labor history topics. It also recognizes that teaching the history of workers entails maintaining some knowledge of working people and their unions today.

Recent Content

Massachusetts Historical Society Fellowships

Application deadline: March 1, 2017.

Massachusetts Historical Society Short-term Fellowships carry a stipend of $2,000 to support four or more weeks of research in the MHS collections sometime between July 1, 2017, and June 30, 2018. Approximately twenty awards will be made. Short-term fellowships are open to independent scholars, advanced graduate students, and holders of the Ph.D. or the equivalent.

Hagley Museum and Library/Grants & Fellowships Awarded

The Center for the History of Business, Technology, and Society, Hagley Museum and Library, Wilmington, Delaware is pleased to announce the recipients of grants and fellowships awarded in December, 2016.  Please note that the next deadline for applications for the exploratory and Henry Belin du Pont Fellowship is March 31th.  The H. B. du Pont Dissertation Fellowship deadline is November 15th.  For more information go to http://www.hagley.org/research/grants-fellowships.

Hidden Capitalism: Beyond, Below, and Outside the Visible Market

CALL FOR PROPOSALS

 

Hidden Capitalism:

Beyond, Below, and Outside the Visible Market

 

A Conference at the Hagley Museum and Library

Wilmington, Delaware, October 27, 2017

 

 

In reviving the study of capitalism, scholars have emphasized the transformative power of markets and commodification.  Yet, a crucial part of what drives capitalism falls outside of waged relations and formal, visible exchange. 

Hidden Capitalism: Beyond, Below, and Outside the Visible Market

CALL FOR PROPOSALS

Hidden Capitalism:

Beyond, Below, and Outside the Visible Market

A Conference at the Hagley Museum and Library

Wilmington, Delaware, October 27, 2017

 

In reviviing the study of capitalism,scholars have emphasized the transformative power of markets and commodification. Yet, a crucial part of what drives capitalism falls outside of waged relations and format, visible exchange. 

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