Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Chapter 22: The Industrial Revolution “That nation of shop keepers!” Napoleon Bonaparte.

Similar presentations


Presentation on theme: "Chapter 22: The Industrial Revolution “That nation of shop keepers!” Napoleon Bonaparte."— Presentation transcript:

1 Chapter 22: The Industrial Revolution “That nation of shop keepers!” Napoleon Bonaparte

2 Discussion question: Great Britain was the leader in the Industrial Revolution. Based on the map, what advantages does Great Britain have that would allow the Industrial Revolution to begin there?

3 How did the Enclosure movement propel the Industrial Revolution?

4 Why did the Industrial Revolution begin in Great Britain? Economic Causes The expanding Atlantic economy served as catalyst to meet demands. 1. The expanding Atlantic economy served as catalyst to meet demands. The Canal network allowed goods to be shipped to the harbors from inland. 2. The Canal network allowed goods to be shipped to the harbors from inland. Productive English agriculture meant capital available for investment and spending money for ordinary people to purchase goods. 3. Productive English agriculture meant capital available for investment and spending money for ordinary people to purchase goods.

5 Political and Social Causes 1. A stable government and an effective central bank. 2. A growing demand for textiles led to the creation of large factories. 3. The putting-out system could not keep up with the demand. 4. Great Britain had the resources needed to fuel the industry (land, labor, and capital)

6 James Hargreaves invented the Spinning Jenny the dramatically increased the output of spinners. It spun cotton and wool into yarn and thread.

7 Richard Arkwright invented the water frame in 1769 that used the movement of water to propel the making of thread. Beginning of the Factory System

8 Edmund Cartwright invented the water powered loom. This invention helped manufacturers make cloth (textiles) at a faster rate. Factory system now complete. This invention allowed one machine make as much cloth as 200 hand weavers in one 12 hour day.

9 The Factory System affects the U.S. The Factory System is when man and machine manufacture goods under one roof. Cotton was imported from the south in the U.S and India. Eli Whitney invents the cotton gin to keep up with demand for cotton in England.

10 Improvements in power James Watt (1736-1819), a Scotsman, improved the steam engine to what was used for the next 100 years. The original steam engine was invented by an Englishman, Thomas Newcomen (1705).

11 18001 ton of coal50, 000 miners 185030 tons200, 000 miners 1880 300 million tons 500, 000 miners 1914 250 million tons 1, 200, 000 miners Coal industry soars! Steel output soars!

12 According to the map, what determined the movement of people in England?

13 John McAdam improves the structure of roads and develops a drainage system so that the water runs off the roads. (same road system you drive on today) Improvements in Transportation

14 Entrepreneurs Pave the Way! The Steam Boat (“The Clermont”)- Invented by Robert Fulton, it allowed the transportation of goods to go up and down rivers.

15 The need for faster transportation on land resulted in the development of the steam train in 1830 (“The Rocket”)m The first locomotive was developed by George Stephenson This new invention had drastic effects on society

16 Read primary source document; Development of Industrial Society

17 The Effects of the Locomotive 1.Railroads spurred industrial growth by giving manufacturers a cheap way to transport materials and finished products. 2.Railroads created hundreds of new jobs for both railroad workers and miners. 3.Railroads boosted England’s agricultural and fishing industries. 4.Making travel easier, railroads encouraged country people to take distant city jobs.

18 The Industrial Revolution

19 Changes from the Factory System

20 Thomas Malthus and David Ricardo supported Smith’s ideas and founded the ideas of Capitalism. Malthus (1766-1834) argued that population tended to increase more rapidly than the food supply. Without wars and epidemic to kill off the extra people, most are destined to be poor. This is the Malthus Theory. Ricardo (1772-1823) believed that a permanent underclass would always be poor in a market economy. English Economists

21 Industrialization in continental Europe

22 European industrialization gradually grew with some influx; but Great Britain moved twice as fast than any other nation. Continent of Europe was limited to its success do to the French Revolution and the Napoleonic Wars The gap became so wide that markets were already flooded do to British goods. The technology was secretive in Britain and people could not find a surplus of money to start a business. Disadvantages in trying to develop industrialization

23 Continental countries had a rich tradition of adapting and meeting the countries needs Continental countries did not need to develop technology. They could “borrow” it from Britain. Continental countries had strong independent governments that could legislate policy to promote industry in order to catch up with Britain. Advantages continental countries had to promote industry

24 Belgium is next to industrialize William Cockerill “borrowed” Britain’s technology to started a cotton spinning business.

25 Governments try to protect their economies Continental governments began to protect their manufacturers by putting high Tariffs on British goods known as Tariff Protection Continental governments began to contract manufacturers to build railroads, bridges, canals, and industry to try and compete with Britain

26 Friedrich List A German journalist that emphasized the need to industrialize. Urged government, banks, corporations to promote industry. “The wider the gap between the backward and advanced nations becomes, the more dangerous it is to remain behind… For an agricultural nation is not only poor but also weak, increasingly unable to defend itself and maintain political independence.” National System of Political Economy, 1841 List supported economic nationalism; economic competition among European nations.

27 Industrialists looked for labor early on towards family and friends do to competition and labor costs. Scots and Quakers jumped early on at factory work to break the bonds with the aristocracy in Britain. Protestants and Jews did the same in France. The Middle Class

28 Class Consciousness Jedediah Strutt (1790) The sons of industrialists realized that opportunity was slim. Formal education became more important in order to succeed. The wives and daughters of industrialists also saw very little opportunity. They became important by being valued by their ladylike gentility. (Focus on the family)

29 Discussion Question What are some dangers that can be identified in this picture? What else can be identified? Were workers exploited harshly by the new factory owners?

30 Romantic poets such as Dickens, Blake and Wadsworth protested the life of the workers and the pollutions of the land and water The Factory Workers Against the Conditions of Workers Luddites of N. England smashed the machines claiming it was putting them out of work. Friedrich Engels wrote an attack on the middle class in The Condition of the Working Class in England (1844)

31 Some people believed that conditions were improving for the working class Edwin Chadwick, (gov’t official) argued that the working class conditions were improving because “they could buy more necessities and minor luxuries of life” Ford Maddox Brown: Byron’s Dream

32 So, did the industrialists exploit the workers harshly? Need more evidence! Read accounts in factory interview; and Listening to the past, pg 752 Many industrials went to the foundling homes (orphans) to find the workers needed because of the reluctance of the cottage workers. Industrialists then moved their factories to urban locations thanks to the steam engine; due to the labor shortage and limitation of water power.

33 Families were hired as whole units to make ends meet and to keep with traditional working values. Parents actually believed that it was alright for their children to work in these conditions and long hours!

34 Some enlightened industrialists did not agree with this even though some parents demanded they work! (Need the money) Robert Owen (1771-1858),an industrialist, decided that it was inhumane to work children under the age of 10. Also shortened their working hours per day to 10. Robert Owen (1771-1858), an industrialist, decided that it was inhumane to work children under the age of 10. Also shortened their working hours per day to 10.

35 Reform Movement Factory Act of 1833 – Limited the factory work day for children between the ages of 9 and 13 to eight hour days; and teenagers between 14 and 18 to twelve hour days. (Did not improve working conditions) Mines Act of 1842 – prohibited underground work for all women and boys under the age of 10. William Wilberforce spoke out against slavery to Parliament and in 1833 Britain finally abolished it.

36 Effects of the Industrial Revolution Political Effects Social Effects Economic Effects Countries began to intervene in the economy setting better working standards! (Thank You Enlightenment!) Schools began due to new laws prohibiting children to work. Cities emerged over night that gave way to a whole new set of problems. Growing middle class gave way to hope to a better standard of living. Businesses provided more money for its government, and, over time gave way to a better standard of living.


Download ppt "Chapter 22: The Industrial Revolution “That nation of shop keepers!” Napoleon Bonaparte."

Similar presentations


Ads by Google