The clothing industry in New York
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The clothing industry in New York by Jesse Eliphalet Pope

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Published by University of Missouri in Columbia, Mo .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Clothing trade -- New York (State) -- New York.,
  • Working class -- New York (State) -- New York.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesUniversity of Missouri studies. Social science series -- v. 1, Library of American civilization -- LAC 10226.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17574214M

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  The clothing industry in New York. by. Pope, Jesse Eliphalet, Publication date. Topics. Clothing trade -- New York (State) New York, Labor -- New York (State) New York, Working class -- New York (State) New York, Labor movement -- New York (State) New York Pages: OCLC Number: Description: xx, pages 27 cm. Contents: pt. 1. Period before Beginnings of the clothing industry ; Systems of products and employment ; Wages and conditions of employment. --pt. from to the present.   Fashion is an industry that has depended on the toil of the powerless and the voiceless, and on keeping them that way. In one of the most powerful parts of the book. Similar Items. The standard of living among workingmen's families in New York City, Author: Chapin, Robert Coit, b. Published: () The Negro labor unionist of New York: problems and conditions among Negroes in the labor unions in Manhattan with special reference to the N. R. A. and post-N. R. A. situations Author: Franklin, Charles Lionel, Published: ().

Businesses that make clothing and apparel must register every year with the New York State Department of Labor (NYSDOL). Contractors, jobbers, and manufacturers must all register. Cleaning and tailoring businesses are exempt if they do not sell clothing themselves. Registration must happen before January 15 every year. Rent the Runway is revolutionizing the fashion industry by allowing millions of women to rent designer apparel and accessories from + designers. The company focuses on convenience and a top-notch customer experience on all of its platforms, including online, mobile, and retail locations in New York City, LA, Washington, D.C., SF, and Chicago. The Clothing Industry in New York (U of Missouri, ) online; Popkin, Martin E. Organization, Management, and Technology in the Manufacture of Men's Clothing (New York, ) Seidman, Joel. The Needle Trades () Tyson, Thomas. "Collective bargaining and cost accounting: the case of the US men's clothing industry.". The Triangle Shirtwaist Factory fire in the Greenwich Village neighborhood of Manhattan, New York City, on Ma , was the deadliest industrial disaster in the history of the city, and one of the deadliest in U.S. history. The fire caused the deaths of garment workers – women and girls and 23 men – who died from the fire, smoke inhalation, or falling or jumping to their deaths.

If you love fashion and are like me, I am pretty sure I will never get to go to one of the Fashion Shows in New York, than this book is the next best thing. You get a behind the scenes look at what goes on at a runway show, how the hair and make up looks are created, what inspires some designer, and lets not forget tons and tons of stunning. The book is 12 years old and so much has changed to bring fashion at a different place due to a new focus on consumers instead of exclusi What suffers in this book is that it is dated only because it's assumption that the impact of the 80's and 90's were resolute in fashion and industry forever/5(56). In New York City alone, , people are employed in fashion related jobs, paying out over 11 billion dollars in wages. Fashion manufacturing jobs have actually declined by 61% in New York City since Several initiatives have been launched to remedy this decline in industry within New York, such as the Fashion Manufacturing Initiative.   The mid 20th century brought an overall rise in US wages and a growth of the middle class. As purchasing power increased people began to buy more articles of clothing. The US, particularly New York City, was a hub of garment manufacturing and distribution. In , 95% of American's clothing was made in the the US.