The Negative Effects Of Industrialization In The Modern World

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When in the fourth while, a new world blooms in the new age, and the old gears begin to fray upon the blankets of a new millennium, then and only then can the parts needed to build upon the old equipment, introduce the new. This new age, spreading across cities to major countries, began an age that started technological innovations that created this world that brought upon today. Those innovations like the steam engine, the battery, the incandescent bulb, and etc. created a sort of nouvelle vague that consisted of the idea of creating an accessible and impregnable factorization of furnishings and stock, that as it were, was a better idealization of how much payment that persisted jobs. In the production of those furnishings and stock, there …show more content…
In the industrial age, many laws were enacted as of late, because of the rise and fall of companies taking power from government and state, many laws common place in the modern world, at that time were slowly gaining weight and of the time were detritus to the human society. As of what Elizabeth Bentley was questioned on, “C: You are considerably deformed in person as a consequence of this labor? B: Yes I am" (doc. 7). Kids working in the factories, one by one, suffered the consequences, and melancholy atmosphere that had personified the liabilities upon their human nature, burning through the skin, the bones, and the muscle that worked long hours, for the minimal sum. That minimal sum would only be a small fraction of the amount needed to feed and pay the expenses of the family. The child labor photograph by Lewis W. Hine shows the acts enacted by the child workers, to help regulate and subjugate the parts and motors for the industrial machine, (Doc. 8). These motors, would tediously be replaced and worked upon, as the child workers used the …show more content…
“I am at work in a spinning room tending four sides of warp” (Doc. 1). These sides of warp, (in the textile industry), would in many cases, create many physical ailments relating to the lung and eyes, mainly from the fact that almost all textile machinery would create lint and dust that would get into the face and eyes, and in most cases inhaled through the throat causing lung problems. The other problem regarding this machinery would be that almost all of it, would break easily making problems for the workers when, all of a sudden, the machine would break down and or break upon constructing an item. According to Elizabeth Bentley, “It is very common to have weak ankles and crooked knees... This is brought on by stopping the spindle” (Doc. 7). Having to use different rhythms and techniques introduced by the equipment themselves with no teachings, or help, makes the worker, hard to not make a mistake costing the life of his/her own. The equipment in which workers would use, as well as work onto, would need so much labor intensive repair and handling that most workers using them would have physical and mental ailments caused from the work. Child Labor photograph by Lewis W. Hine, shows how labor intensive and flawed the

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