Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2381/44032
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dc.contributor.authorSchürer, K.-
dc.contributor.authorDay, Joe-
dc.date.accessioned2019-05-09T09:27:35Z-
dc.date.issued2019-02-04-
dc.identifier.citationJournal of Social History, 2019, 44:1, pp. 26-56en
dc.identifier.issn0022-4529-
dc.identifier.urihttps://www.tandfonline.com/doi/abs/10.1080/03071022.2019.1545361en
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2381/44032-
dc.descriptionThe file associated with this record is under embargo until 24 months after publication, in accordance with the publisher's self-archiving policy. The full text may be available through the publisher links provided above.en
dc.description.abstractThis article uses census data for England and Wales covering the period 1851–1911 to provide new insights into patterns of migration to London. It examines several related themes including the role migration played in London’s growth during this period, age and gender differentials and distance travelled. Calculating net migration rates, the article demonstrates that after age 30, of those born outside of London, more left the Capital than came, yet over time an increasing proportion of the migrant population was retained. The proportion of family migrants fluctuated over the period, yet compared to others tended to travel shorter distances, a feature which increased over time with suburbanization. Turning to the geographical origins of migrants, London drew migrants from across the entirety of England and Wales. However, the data suggest that the migrant sex ratio became more homogeneous over time, with distinct pockets of male dominated migration that were visible in 1851 disappearing by 1911. Lastly, the article investigates migration from the perspective of place of departure rather than destination, as is traditionally the case. This reveals a distinct regional geography, suggesting that the present-day north–south divide was already evident in 1851, and became increasingly distinct over time.en
dc.description.sponsorshipJoe Day’s work on this paper was supported by the Economic and Social Research Council under Grant ES/L015463/1, ‘An Atlas of Victorian Fertility Decline’.en
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherOxford University Press (OUP), Journal of Social Historyen
dc.rightsCopyright © 2019, Oxford University Press (OUP), Journal of Social History. Deposited with reference to the publisher’s open access archiving policy. (http://www.rioxx.net/licenses/all-rights-reserved)en
dc.subjectLondonen
dc.subjectmigrationen
dc.subjectnorth–south divideen
dc.subjectnineteenth centuryen
dc.subjectregionalismen
dc.subjectmobilityen
dc.subjecturban growthen
dc.titleMigration to London and the development of the North-South divide, 1851-1911en
dc.typeJournal Articleen
dc.identifier.doi10.1080/03071022.2019.1545361-
dc.description.statusPeer-revieweden
dc.description.versionPost-printen
dc.type.subtypeArticle-
pubs.organisational-group/Organisationen
pubs.organisational-group/Organisation/COLLEGE OF SOCIAL SCIENCES, ARTS AND HUMANITIESen
pubs.organisational-group/Organisation/COLLEGE OF SOCIAL SCIENCES, ARTS AND HUMANITIES/School of History, Politics and International Relationsen
dc.rights.embargodate2021-02-04-
dc.dateaccepted2018-10-08-
Appears in Collections:Published Articles, School of Historical Studies

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