The wrought iron industry is the cornerstone of the U.S. economy, employing millions of Americans.According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the industry employs nearly 14 million people, employing roughly 13 million workers.It's worth a lot of money to workers, too.The industry's wages are a whopping $1.2 trillion per year.In 2016, the average worker made an average wage of $30,000 per year, ac...
A medieval man who learned to weave iron wrought iron is being honoured in the UK.
The Workman of London, who was born in 865 AD and died in 1170 AD, was a renowned craftsman who worked at a forge in Oxford.
The work was made from iron that was smelted at the forge in order to create weapons.
His skill as a craftsman helped him to earn the title of Workman, and in order for the work to be considered as ironwork, it needed to be forged in iron.
The hammer forged in steel is the same kind of weapon as the one used in the works of the knights who built the walls of London in the 16th century.
But the work was never truly done in the forge, so he was able to wear a leather harness around his neck.
He is also remembered for his bravery in fighting against the forces of the Vikings.
The work was considered one of the most important crafts in medieval times, and the work is still produced today.
The story of the workman has been told and preserved for generations in England.
He was known for being a very hard worker, and his legacy has survived to this day.