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Trevor Burnard

–4.   4 See D. B. Davis, Inhuman Bondage: The Rise and Fall of Slavery in the New World (New York, 2006) and P. D. Curtin, The Rise and Fall of the Plantation Complex: Essays in Atlantic History (New York, 1990).   5 J. F. Stanfield, Observations on a Guinea Voyage, in a Series of Letters Addressed to the Rev. Thomas Clarkson (London, 1788).   6 D. Tomich, Slavery and Historical Capitalism during the Nineteenth Century (Lanham, MD, 2018), p. ix.   7 For the wider context, see D. Eltis and S. L. Engerman (eds), The Cambridge World History of Slavery, vol. 3, AD 1420

in A global history of early modern violence
Open Access (free)
What does race have to do with the Yugoslav region?
Catherine Baker

Conclusion. 6 This usage is worth distinguishing from David Armitage's reference to ‘the white Atlantic’ as the conventional, Eurocentric mode of Atlantic history, then being challenged by studies of the ‘black Atlantic’ and a ‘red Atlantic’ that for Armitage denoted radical labour not indigenous resistance (Armitage 2001 : 479). 7

in Race and the Yugoslav region
Decoloniality from Cape Town to Oxford, and back
Stephen Howe

non-North Atlantic history or philosophy, remove a statue or painting. When the prestigious American Historical Review, in January 2018, announced that it was ‘decolonising’ itself, it seemingly meant only or mainly a little more ethnic diversity in its review coverage and editorial board. 17 In sum, then, and as Jonathan Jansen has (again) urged with particular force and clarity

in The break-up of Greater Britain
Open Access (free)
Seas, oceans and civilisations
Jeremy C.A. Smith

contemporary civilisational analysis manifested themselves coextensively in greater world contexts. Each oceanic zone has distinctive histories. Much of the recent scholarship of Atlantic history has established how the Atlantic seaboard states had no 117 Saltwater horizons 117 competitors in oceanic space in the Western hemisphere. The situation diverged completely from the seas ringing the Indian Ocean and the states that patrolled them. In their land invasion of the Americas, by contrast, they confronted Amerindian peoples and civilisations. In time, they competed

in Debating civilisations
America, Europe, and the crises of the 1970s
Ariane Leendertz

Interdependenzbewußtsein und die Moralisierung des Alltags in den 1970er und 1980er Jahren’, Geschichte und Gesellschaft , 38 (2012), pp. 158–84; D. J. Sargent, ‘The United States and Globalization in the 1970s’, in Ferguson et al. , The Shock of the Global , pp. 49–64. 50 Charles Maier’s appeal, in this volume, to embed transatlantic relations and Atlantic History into the broader framework of global history thus seems to reflect exactly the observational shifts experienced by foreign policy actors in the mid-1970s. 51 M. J

in The TransAtlantic reconsidered
Abstract only
African objects, West African trade and a Liverpool museum
Zachary Kingdon and Dmitri van den Bersselaar

P. Lovejoy and D. Richardson, ‘Trust, pawnship, and Atlantic history: the institutional foundations of the Old Calabar Slave Trade’, American Historical Review , 104:2 (1999), 333–55. 20 Lynn, Commerce and Economic Change , pp. 133–6; S. Newell, The Forger’s Tale: The Search for Odeziaku

in The empire in one city?
John Holt & Co. (Liverpool) Ltd as a contemporary free-standing company, 1945–2006
Stephanie Decker

Liverpool Atlantic history, the company continues to place itself as the agent linking those two places, which in turn defines its identity as an organisation. 10 John Holt company logo This chapter seeks to bring together Holt

in The empire in one city?
Sunil S. Amrith

Magee and Thompson, Empire and Globalisation, p. 1. 11 Bernard Bailyn, Atlantic History: Concept and Contours (Cambridge, MA, 2005), pp. 95–7. 12 Daniel K. Richter, Before the Revolution: America’s Ancient Pasts (Cambridge, MA, 2011), p

in Writing imperial histories
Natalia Sobrevilla Perea

the Iberian peninsula and the other concentrated on Hispanic America. Until recently, however, only a few studies have aimed to bring together their deeply intertwined history. This has been, in no small measure, due to the interest in Atlantic history, as well as the use of new methodologies less encumbered with borders, such as cultural history.1 In the light of such approaches, this chapter paints an overarching picture of the rise and fall of the Hispanic Monarchy on both sides of the Atlantic. By looking at shared elements in the longue durée it hopes to shed

in Spain in the nineteenth century
Abstract only
Complicating the coloniser: Scottish, Irish and Welsh perspectives on British imperialism in Asia
Andrew Mackillop

–9, 76–8; G. A. Williams, When Was Wales?: A History of the Welsh (London: Penguin, 1991) , pp. 143–5; Evans, ‘Wales, Munster and the English South West’, pp. 40–61; C. A. Whatley, The Industrial Revolution in Scotland (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1997) , pp. 1–3, 27–38. 65 Eric Richards, ‘Scotland and the Uses of the Atlantic Empire’, in Bailyn and Morgan, Strangers within the Realm , pp. 67–114 . 66 For the regional divisions used in this study see Maps 1 , 2 and 3 . 67 D. Armitage, ‘Three Concepts of Atlantic History’, in Armitage

in Human capital and empire