Employment, a contract between two parties, one being the employer and the other being the employee House work, cleaning the rooms and furnishings of a home
Labor (economics), measure of the work done by human beings
Manual labour, physical work done by people
Wage labour, in which a worker sells their labor and an employer buys it Work (project management), the effort applied to produce a deliverable or accomplish a task Working the system, using the rules and procedures meant to protect a system, instead to manipulate that system work A task assigned by yourself or someone else which you feel obligated to complete. noun
1.exertion or effort directed to produce or accomplish something; labor; toil. 2.something on which exertion or labor is expended; a task or undertaking: The students finished their work in class. 3.productive or operative activity.
4.employment, as in some form of industry, especially as a means of earning one's livelihood: to look for work. 5.one's place of employment: Don't phone him at work.
Occupation may refer to:
Job (role), a regular activity performed for payment, that occupies one's time Employment, a person under service of another by hire
Career, a course through life
A profession is a vocation founded upon specialized high educational training, the purpose of which is to supply objective counsel and service to others, for a direct and definite compensation, wholly apart from expectation of other business gain. pro•fes•sion [pruh-fesh-uhn] Show IPA
1.a vocation requiring knowledge of some department of learning or science: the profession of teaching. Compare learned profession. 2.any vocation or business.
3.the body of persons engaged in an occupation or calling: to be respected by the medical profession. 4.the act of professing; avowal; a declaration, whether true or false: professions of dedication. 5.the declaration of belief in or acceptance of religion or a faith: the profession of Christianity. A BRIEF HISTORY OF WORK
By Tim Lambert
Work in Pre-Industrial Britain
Before the Industrial Revolution of the late 18th century and 19th century most people worked as farmers. Only a small minority worked in industry.Most of the Celts, who lived in Britain from 650 BC onwards were farmers although were also many skilled craftsmen. Some Celts were blacksmiths (working with iron), bronze smiths, carpenters, leather workers and potters. (The potters wheel was introduced into Britain c.150 BC). Celtic craftsmen also made elaborate jewellery of gold and precious stones. Furthermore objects like swords and shields were often finely decorated. The Celts decorated metal goods with enamel. The Celts also knew how to make glass and they made glass beads. Roman Britain was also an agricultural society where most people made their living from farming (although there were many craftsmen). Only a small minority of the population (probably around 10%) lived in towns. Anglo-Saxon England was a very different place from what it is today. It was covered by forest. Wolves prowled in them and they were a danger to domestic animals. The human population was very small. There were perhaps one million people in England at that time. Almost all of them lived in tiny villages - many had less than 100 inhabitants. Each village was mainly self-sufficient. The people needed only a few things from outside like salt and iron. They grew their own food and made their own clothes. On a Saxon farm up to 8 oxen pulled ploughs and fields were divided into 2 or sometimes 3 huge strips. One strip was ploughed and sown with crops while the other was left fallow. The Saxons grew crops of wheat, barley and rye. They also grew peas, cabbages, parsnips, carrots and celery. They also ate fruit such as apples, blackberries, raspberries and sloes. They raised herds of goats, cattle and pigs and flocks of sheep. However Saxon farming was very primitive. Farmers could not grow enough food to...