People & Groups

Bailey, Chris Howard. “Ambassadors of England’: Work and leisure for the WRENS in Malta, 1944 – 1950.” Oral History 21, no. 2, (1993): 55 – 64.

Bassett, Melanie.“The Royal Dockyard Worker in Edwardian England: Culture, Leisure and Empire,” PhD Thesis, University of Portsmouth, (2014), unpublished.

Birch, Austin. The Story of the Boys’ Brigade. London: Frederick Muller, 1965.

Brujin, R. “Seafarers in Early Modern & Modern Times: Change and Continuity.” International Journal of Maritime History 17, no. 1, (2005): 1-16.

Bullen, Frank. With Christ in Sailor Town: What the Seamen’s Mission is DoingLondon: Hodder & Stoughton, 1901.

Cesarani, David, ed. Port Jews: Jewish Communities in Cosmopolitan Maritime Trading Centres, 1500 – 1950. London: Frank Cass, 2002.

Cesarani, David and Gemma Norman, eds., Jews and Port Cities: 1590 – 1900: Commerce, Community and Cosmopolitanism. London: Vallentine Mitchell & Co, 2006.

Daly, Gerry. “Crown, Empire and Home Rule: The Irish in Portsmouth, c. 1880 – 1923.” PhD Thesis, University of Portsmouth, (2006), unpublished.

Daunton, Martin. “Jack Ashore: Seamen in Cardiff before 1914.” Welsh History Review 4, no. 2, (1978): 176 – 203.

Dubin, Lois. The Port Jews of Habsburg Trieste: Absolutist Politics and Enlightenment Culture. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1999.

Geanacopoulos, Daphne Palmer.  The Pirate Next Door: The Untold Story of Eighteenth Century Pirates’ Wives, Families and Communities. Durham, NC: Carolina Academic Press, 2017.

Field, John. Portsmouth Dockyard and its workers 1815-1875. The Portsmouth Papers. Portsmouth: Portsmouth City Council, 1994.

Fisher, S. Studies in British Privateering, Trading Enterprise and Seamen’s Welfare, 1775 – 1900. Exeter: Exeter University Press, 1987.

Foy, C. R.”Eighteenth Century Prize Negroes: From Britain to America.” Slavery & Abolition 31, no 3 (2010): 379-393.

Foy, C. R. “Unkle Somerset’s freedom: liberty in England for black sailors.” Journal for Maritime Research 13, no 1 (2011): 21-36.

Foy, C. R. “The Royal Navy’s Employment of Black Mariners and Maritime Workers, 1754-1783.” International Maritime History Journal 28, no. 1 (Feb. 2016): 6-35.

Fricke, Peter, ed. Seafarer and Community: Towards a Social Understanding of Seafaring. London: Croom Helm, 1973.

Frost, Diane, ed. Ethnic Labour and British Imperial Trade: A History of Ethnic Seafarers in the United Kingdom. London: Frank Cass, 1995.

Hall, Captain W. H. Sailors Homes: Their Origin and Progress. London: W. H. Dalton, 1854.

Howell, Colin and Richard Twomey, eds. Jack Tar in History: Essays in the History of Maritime Life and Labour. Fredericton: New Brunswick Academic Press, 1991.

Hoyle, Brian. “Fields of Tension: Development Dynamics at the Port-City Interface.” Jewish Culture and History 4, no.2, (2001): 12 – 30.

Kverndal, Roald. Seamen’s Missions: Their Origins and Early Growth. Pasadena: William Carey Library 1986.

Kenefick, William, Rebellious and Contrary: The Glasgow Dockers, 1853 – 1932. London: Tuckwell, 2000.

Land, Isaac. War, Nationalism and the British Sailor, 1750 – 1850. London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2009.

Land, Isaac. “Patriotic Complaints: Sailors Performing Petition in Early Nineteenth-Century Britain.” In Critical Perspectives on Colonialism: Writing the Empire from Below, edited by Kirsty Reid and Fiona Paisley, 102-120. London: Routledge, 2013).

Lemisch, Jesse. “Jack Tar in the Streets: Merchant Seamen in the Politics of Revolutionary America.” William & Mary Quarterly 25, no. 3, (1968): 371 – 407.

Lemisch, Jesse. Jack Tar vs. John Bull: The Role of the New York Seaman in Precipitating the Revolution. London: Garland Publishing, 1997.

Linebaugh, Peter and Marcus Rediker. The Many Headed Hydra: Sailors, Slaves, Commoners and the Hidden History of the Revolutionary Atlantic. Boston: Beacon Press, 2000.

MacDougall, Philip. Settlers, Visitors and Asylum Seekers: Diversity in Portsmouth since the Late Eighteenth Century. The Portsmouth Papers. Portsmouth: Portsmouth City Council, 2007.

McCartney, Helen B. Citizen Soldiers: the Liverpool Territorials in the First World War. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005.

Monaco, C. S. “Port Jews or a People of the Diaspora? A Critique of the Port Jew Concept.” Jewish Social Studies: History, Culture, Society 15, no. 2 (2009): 137-166.

Ogborn, Miles, and Chris Philo. “Soldiers, Sailors and Moral Locations in Nineteenth Century Portsmouth.” Area 26, no. 3, (1994): 221 – 231.

Peacock, Roger. Pioneer of Boyhood: Story of Sir William A. Smith, Founder of the Boys’ Brigade. London: Boys’ Brigade, 1954.

Rediker, Marcus. Between the Devil and the Deep Blue Sea: Mercantile Seamen, Pirates and the Anglo – American Maritime World, 1700 – 1750. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1987.

Roberts, Hannah. The WRNS in Wartime. The Women’s Royal Naval Service 1917-1945. London: I B Tauris, 2017.

Rowe, Richard. Jack Afloat and Jack Ashore. London: Smith Elder, 1875.

Sager, Eric. “Seafaring Labour in Maritime History and Working Class History.” International Journal of Maritime History 11, no. 1, (1989 – 1991): 259 – 274.

Sorkin, David.  “The Port Jew: Notes toward a social type.” Journal of Jewish Studies 50, no. 1 (1999): 87-97.

Springall, John, Brian Fraser and Michael Hoare, eds. Sure and Steadfast: A History of the Boys’ Brigade 1883 – 1983. London: Collins, 1983.

Stanley, Jo. Women and the Royal Navy, London and Portsmouth: I B Tauris and National Museum of the Royal Navy, 2017.

Vickers, Daniel with Vince Walsh. Young Men and the Sea: Yankee Seafarers in the Age of Sailor. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2005.

Waters, Mavis. “Dockyard and Parliament: A Study of Unskilled Workers in Chatham Yard, 1860-1900.” Southern History 6, (1984): 123-138.