Population change in a provincial town: Nottingham 1700-1800.
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Population change in a provincial town: Nottingham 1700-1800.

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Written in English

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Open LibraryOL19274787M

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Annual Reports of the Town of Nottingham (; Incomplete in the ’s) Fire-Fighting Records () Online Resources for Genealogy Research of Nottingham, NH Cogswell. Elliott C. Cogswell’s book, titled “History of Nottingham, Northwood, and Deerfield” provides a history of some of the families living in these :// The main exception was the large difference in population density between the industrializing village of Gedling (in Nottinghamshire, with a population density of persons per km 2 in ) and its registration district of Basford, which included part of Nottingham town and had an average population density of 2, persons per km 2 in By almost one in ten of the entire British population lived in the capital city. Elsewhere, thousands of people moved to the rapidly growing industrial cities of northern England, such as Manchester and Leeds, in order to work in the new factories and textile mills that sprang up there from the s ://   11 Tranter, N., Population and Society, – (London, ). M. Anderson, European Population Growth, – (in press), includes valuable sections on the distinctiveness of England's demographic system in the eighteenth century. It is a model of brevity and ://

The population was growing wildly. Cities were dirty, noisy, and overcrowded. London had about , people around and almost a million residents in The rich, only a tiny minority of the population, lived luxuriously in lavish, elegant mansions and country houses, which they furnished with comfortable, upholstered :// Census returns are the official enumeration of the Canadian population. From to , a nation-wide census was taken in Canada every ten years. Starting in , a special census of the Prairie Provinces (Alberta, Saskatchewan, and Manitoba only) was conducted every ten ://   Canterbury,Salisbury,Nottingham,Reading(whichwasdependent West near the mouth of the Severn. Norwich, the largest provincial town, was a county town and diocesan centre, and the seat of the East Anglian wool industry. people within the English population. Urban prosperity and change   Mansfield Town Centre (Image: Nottingham Post/ Gurjeet Nanrah). But in Newark and Sherwood, the cumulative rate of around is classed as

  Chambers, Population change in a provincial town: Nottingham , pp. of L. S. Pressnell (Ed.), Studies in the Industrial Revolution (London ); P. Deane and W. A. Cole, British economic growth (Cambridge ) ; A. Weber, op. cit. (); J. E. Williams, Hull , pp. of K. J. Allison (Ed.), V.C.H Following the method of Cockburn (, pp. ), the county populations from to for the Home Counties, the Northern Circuit, Wiltshire, and Chester are interpolated from the estimates of Deane and Coale (, p. ) and from The Population Returns of (, pp. ).   The East Midlands is one of nine official regions of England at the first level of NUTS for statistical purposes. It consists of Derbyshire, Leicestershire, Lincolnshire (except North and North East Lincolnshire), Northamptonshire, Nottinghamshire and region has an area of 15, km 2 (6, sq mi), with a population over million in Reading's population is now estimated at ,In , the population of Reading was ,Reading has grown by 13, since , which represents a % annual change. These population estimates and projections come from the latest revision of the UN World Urbanization estimates represent the Urban agglomeration of Reading, which typically includes