Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of
articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. The
"Condition of England Question" was a phrase coined by Thomas
Carlyle in 1839 to describe the conditions of the English
working-class during the Industrial Revolution. See: Thomas
Carlyle's The Condition of England The division of society and the
poverty of the majority began to dominate the minds of the most
intelligent and imaginative people outside of politics following
the 1832 reform act. They called this the "Condition of England
Question." This was closely linked to a growing sense of anger at
the culture of amateurism in official circles which produced this
misery. The question preoccupied both Whigs and Tories.
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