Category Archives: Globalization

International Research Award in Global History

The Universities of Munich, Basel, and Sydney have issued a call for proposals for an International Research Award in Global History. “The successful applicant will receive up to €10,000 towards the organization of an international symposium at the History Department … Continue reading

Posted in Early Modern Europe, Early Modern World, Globalization, Grants and Fellowships | Leave a comment

Review of War and Conflict in the Early Modern World on H-Net

The first review of War and Conflict in the Early Modern World, 1500-1700 (Polity, 2016) has now been published on H-Net Reviews. I am pleased to see that Professor Frederic J. Baumgartner (Virginia Tech) has reviewed the book for the … Continue reading

Posted in Current Research, Early Modern Europe, Early Modern World, European History, Globalization, History of Violence, War and Society, War, Culture, and Society, Warfare in the Early Modern World | Leave a comment

War and Conflict Book Talk at NIU

I will be offering a book talk on War and Conflict in the Early Modern World, 1500-1700, at Northern Illinois University this Friday 26 August, 2016. The Department of History is sponsoring the book talk and hosting a reception to … Continue reading

Posted in Civil Conflict, Current Research, Early Modern Europe, Early Modern World, Empires and Imperialism, European History, European Wars of Religion, Globalization, History of Violence, Maritime History, Religious Violence, Revolts and Revolutions, War, Culture, and Society, Warfare in the Early Modern World | Leave a comment

War and Conflict in the Early Modern World – U.S. Release

I am pleased to report that my new book, War and Conflict in the Early Modern World (Cambridge: Polity Press, 2016),  has been released in the United States. Here is the brief book description (blurb): In this latest addition to … Continue reading

Posted in Atrocities, Civil Conflict, Early Modern Europe, Early Modern World, Empires and Imperialism, European History, European Wars of Religion, Globalization, History of Violence, Maritime History, Noble Culture and History of Elites, Reformation History, Religious Violence, Renaissance Art and History, Revolts and Revolutions, War and Society, War, Culture, and Society, Warfare in the Early Modern World | Leave a comment

American Responses to the Brexit Vote

In the aftermath of last week’s Brexit vote in the United Kingdom, Americans seem to have rediscovered Europe. Frantic news reports warn of dire economic consequences for American banks and investors, even as journalists attempt to explain the complexity of … Continue reading

Posted in Atlantic World, European History, European Union, Globalization, Humanities Education, Political Culture, Strategy and International Politics | Leave a comment

War and Conflict in the Early Modern World Release

I am pleased to report that my new book, War and Conflict in the Early Modern World (Cambridge: Polity Press, 2016),  has been released in the U.K., Europe, Australia, and New Zealand. Here is the brief book description (blurb): In … Continue reading

Posted in Civil Conflict, Comparative Revolutions, Current Research, Early Modern Europe, Early Modern World, Empires and Imperialism, European Wars of Religion, Globalization, History of Violence, Maritime History, Noble Culture and History of Elites, Reformation History, Religious Violence, Renaissance Art and History, Revolts and Revolutions, War, Culture, and Society, Warfare in the Early Modern World | Leave a comment

Symposium on Latin America in the Early Colonial Period

The Newberry Center for Renaissance Studies is offering a Symposium on Latin America in the Early Colonial Period, which will be held on Saturday, 11 April from 9:00 AM – 3:00 PM. The Newberry Library website provides an announcement: “This … Continue reading

Posted in Atlantic World, Conferences, Cultural History, Early Modern Europe, Early Modern World, Empires and Imperialism, European History, Globalization, Renaissance Art and History | Leave a comment