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by David Feldman,Jon Lawrence

Download Structures and Transformations in Modern British History eBook
ISBN:
0521518822
Author:
David Feldman,Jon Lawrence
Category:
Humanities
Language:
English
Publisher:
Cambridge University Press (March 7, 2011)
Pages:
344 pages
EPUB book:
1251 kb
FB2 book:
1575 kb
DJVU:
1398 kb
Other formats
lrf mbr lit docx
Rating:
4.2
Votes:
208


This major collection of essays challenges many of our preconceptions about British political and social history from the late eighteenth century to the present

Publisher: Cambridge University Press. Online publication date: February 2011. This major collection of essays challenges many of our preconceptions about British political and social history from the late eighteenth century to the present. Inspired by the work of Gareth Stedman Jones, twelve leading scholars explore both the long-term structures - social, political and intellectual - of modern British history, and the forces that have transformed those structures at key moments.

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Inspired by the work of Gareth Stedman Jones, Structures and Transformations in Modern British History contains major essays on modern British history by leading scholars in the field.

ISBN-13: 978-0521518826. Inspired by the work of Gareth Stedman Jones, Structures and Transformations in Modern British History contains major essays on modern British history by leading scholars in the field. Ranging across core issues in social, cultural, imperial and political history, the collection will prove indispensable for anyone interested in what is new in modern history.

Start by marking Structures and Transformations in Modern British History as Want to Read . This major collection of essays challenges many of our preconceptions about British political and social history from the late eighteenth century to the present

Start by marking Structures and Transformations in Modern British History as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Inspired by the work of Gareth Stedman Jones, twelve leading scholars explore both the long-term structures - social, political and intellectual - of modern British history, and the forces that have transformed th This major collection of essays challenges many of our preconceptions about British political and social history from the late eighteenth century to the present.

David Feldman, Jon Lawrence.

Published by Cambridge University Press. I should say before I go any further that I too am a modern British historian: this is my subject and my tribe. But for several reasons – location, intellectual formation, sex and especially nationality (I am an American, one of those interlopers whose contribution to British history has been, in Boyd Hilton’s words, ‘respectable at best’) – I stand at a slight distance from them.

Request PDF On Jan 1, 2012, Laura Beers and others published Structures and Transformations in Modern British . Article in Journal of British Studies 51(3):767-769 · January 2012 with 17 Reads. How we measure 'reads'.

Article in Journal of British Studies 51(3):767-769 · January 2012 with 17 Reads.

Structure’ is still an unfashionable word in history. The beginning of the post-structuralist turn in British political history has often been attributed to Stedman Jones.

Jon Lawrence lectures in Modern British History at the University of Cambridge and is a Fellow of Emmanuel College. He is currently writing a book on class and the politics of social identity in modern Britain.

This major collection of essays challenges many of our preconceptions about British political and social history from the late eighteenth century to the present. Inspired by the work of Gareth Stedman Jones, twelve leading scholars explore both the long-term structures - social, political and intellectual - of modern British history, and the forces that have transformed those structures at key moments. The result is a series of insightful, original essays presenting new research within a broad historical context. Subjects covered include the consequences of rapid demographic change in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries; the forces shaping transnational networks, especially those between Britain and its empire; and the recurrent problem of how we connect cultural politics to social change. An introductory essay situates Stedman Jones's work within the broader historiographical trends of the past thirty years, drawing important conclusions about new directions for scholarship in the twenty-first century.