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Middle Class in Manchester in the 19th Century

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Lack of social support system and health regulations are the grey areas which have to be improved for all sections of society in the present-day era.The middle class can be defined as a social and economic class comprised of those more prosperous than the poor, or lower class, and less wealthy than the upper class. Similarly suburbs are defined as towns or unincorporated developed areas nearer to a city. In the United States and other industrial countries, the term is generally referred to as white-collar, as opposed to blue-collar, workers. The term can either be applied to all those who are at neither extreme of the income strata or to a relative elite of professionals and managers. As recent economic trends have revealed that the statistical middle of American society cannot originally afford the lifestyle indicative of the middle class, the term middle class can also correctly be applied to a relative elite of professionals and managers. This group in the American context is referred to several classes such as the upper-middle class, true middle class or professional middle class is highly-educated, well-paid minority, largely immune to economic downturns which can have severe effects on those in the actual middle of society. The professional middle class are influential members of society due to the nature of their work and this class has largely been credited with establishing the American mainstream. The present discussion however refers to the working middle class who passed through tough phases during the 19th century in England.Suburbs had given occupation to several residents and were usually dependent on a city for employment and support services and are generally characterized by low-density development relative to the city. However, considerable industrial development has occurred in many suburbs so that their dependency on a city has been reduced (FN 1).