As outwork and factory systems spread,more and more workers became wage earners who labored under the control of an employer. Men, unlike women, were unhappy with their status as supervised wageworkers. As wealthy employers became more wealthy, more and more wageworkers looked for work to support their families. Carpenters, stonecutters, and cabinetmakers, among other specialized craft makers, developed a strong sense of identity that caused them to form unions and bargain with their master-artisan employers. They resented low wages and long hours, which restricted their family life and educational opportunities. If Unions had not been formed, workplaces would continue to disperse unethically low wages to workers and continue to maintain an unsafe workplace; thus wageworkers would continue to suffer throughout their lives in a constant struggle to survive.