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Kent Fedorowich

officials and assert their authority, the new leadership eagerly launched itself into its responsibilities convinced ‘that we must in time give it a new “orientation” ‘. 44 The distinguishing feature of the Milner-Amery partnership was that they possessed a clear set of imperial objectives. 45 Leading the list of priorities was an aggressive Empire migration policy. The task of assisting ex-servicemen was a

in Emigrants and empire
Labour colonies and the Empire
John Field

overseas emigration, Claydon Training Centre was largely a product of the 1924 minority Labour government. George Plant, secretary to OSC, later wrote that before 1924, everyone had the impression that the Labour Government and organized labour would be opposed to a policy of Empire migration and settlement in principle. But as soon as Labour Ministers got to grips with the problem they saw the great possibilities of Empire settlement and development, and were no whit behind their political opponents in pressing on with the policy of State aid under suitable conditions

in Working men’s bodies
Abstract only
The sounds of liberty
Kate Bowan and Paul A. Pickering

from Fiction’, Times Higher Education Supplement (12 July 2002), available at www.timeshighereducation.com/170348.article (accessed 24 March 2016). 39 Kent Fedorowich and Andrew S. Thompson (eds), Empire, Migration and Identity in the British World (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2013), p. 2

in Sounds of liberty
Marjory Harper

threat as a result of restrictive immigration policies in the United States and, to a lesser extent, Australia. 30 By 1929 W. A. Carrothers was sounding a more pessimistic note from a British standpoint. In a book that relied mainly on official sources to examine more than a century of emigration, he confirmed the positive importance of assisted empire migration but bemoaned the failure of the ESA to achieve its potential in an era of increasing economic dislocation, falling birth rates and social welfare schemes that

in Emigration from Scotland between the wars
Abstract only
John M. MacKenzie

.D thesis, University of London, 1985; Brian L. Blakeley, ‘The Society for the Overseas Settlement of British Women and the problems of Empire settlement, 1917–36’, Albion , 20 (1988), pp 421–44: Dane Kennedy, ‘Empire migration in post-war reconstruction: the role of the Overseas Settlement Committee, 1919–22’, Albion , 20 (1988), pp. 403–19; Marjory Harpur

in Imperialism and the natural world
Daughters of the Empire, mothers in their own homes, 1929–45
Katie Pickles

Annual Report, 32. 2 NAC MG28 I 17 12,1, 6, 1930 National Meeting Minutes. 3 Ibid . 4 Dane Kennedy, ‘Empire migration in post-war reconstruction: the role of the Oversea

in Female imperialism and national identity
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Britishness, empire, and Hong Kong
Mark Hampton

), Rediscovering the British World (Calgary: University of Calgary Press, 2005); Kent Fedorowich and Andrew S. Thompson (eds), Empire, Migration and Identity in the British World (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2013); Barry Crosbie and Mark Hampton (eds), The Cultural Construction of the British World (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2016

in Hong Kong and British culture, 1945–97
Abstract only
Kynan Gentry

, Culture, and Identity (London 2003), p. 5. This is further elaborated in Kent Fedorowich and Andrew Thompson, ‘Mapping the Contours of the British World: Empire, Migration and Identity’, in Kent Fedorowich and Andrew Thompson (eds), Empire, Migration and Identity in the British World (Manchester 2013 ), pp. 1

in History, heritage, and colonialism
Abstract only
An introduction
David Lambert and Peter Merriman

. Thompson , ‘ Introduction ’, in A. Thompson (ed.), Writing Imperial Histories ( Manchester : Manchester University Press , 2014 ), p. 10 . See also K. Fedorowich and A. Thompson (eds), Empire, Migration and Identity in the British World ( Manchester : Manchester University Press , 2013 ). 12 J. Belich , Replenishing the Earth: The Settler Revolution and the Rise of the Anglo-World, 1783–1939 ( Oxford : Oxford University Press , 2009 ); M. Ruiz (ed.), International Migrations in the Victorian Era ( Leiden : Brill , 2018 ); C. L

in Empire and mobility in the long nineteenth century
Children’s popular literature and the demise of empire
Kathryn Castle

young people, and put to the service of traditional values. 16 Stories of empire migration evinced a greater tendency to emphasise the material benefits to the characters. While this might involve benefits to the wider British economy, or bolster the fortunes of economically undeveloped regions, the stories usually stressed the gains for individuals or their families. The British who emigrated to

in British culture and the end of empire