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Not just a ‘teatime war’
Donal Lowry

, and reintroduce into academic approaches, a colonial mentality and outlook. 27 Yet imperial history, as it developed during the 1970s to 1990s, represented not least by other volumes in the Studies in Imperialism series, has much to gain from a dialogue with the South African historiographical tradition about the nature of imperialism and

in The South African War reappraised
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Reframing cultures of decolonisation
Ruth Craggs
Claire Wintle

have also been calls for a more comprehensive social and cultural history of decolonisation. 18 Increasingly, this challenge is being met. Over the last twenty years, for example, there has been a proliferation of writings on the pervasive impact of decolonisation on British society. Contributions to Manchester University Press’s Studies in Imperialism series, and the pioneering work of the founding

in Cultures of decolonisation
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Rhodesia and the ‘Rivers of Blood’
Josh Doble
Liam J. Liburd
, and
Emma Parker

legacy at the end of empire that is best understood through an interdisciplinary lens. This volume is inspired by the intersecting work of historians, literary critics and cultural theorists, and particularly by John MacKenzie’s ‘Studies in Imperialismseries. As these collective efforts have demonstrated that imperialism constituted a ‘core ideology’ in British society from the 1880s to the 1950s, we

in British culture after empire
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Mapping the contours of the British World
Kent Fedorowich
Andrew S. Thompson

broad field of ‘imperial migration’ and, in so doing, to show how this ‘new’ migration scholarship is helping to develop and deepen our understanding of the British World. The volume is appropriately published in the ‘Studies in Imperialismseries, which, for over twenty-five years, has assiduously promoted the comparative and cross-disciplinary approach to the study of empire and its impact on British

in Empire, migration and identity in the British world
Daniel Gorman

. 48 Paul Kennedy, ‘The Theory and Practice of Imperialism,’ Historical Journal , 20, 3 (1977), pp. 761–9. 49 The titles in John Mackenzie’s Manchester University Press ‘Studies in Imperialismseries are indicative of the wide domestic impact of imperialism. See also

in Imperial citizenship