Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2381/36922
Title: Editors’ Introduction: Networks in Imperial History
Authors: Curless, Gareth
Hynd, Stacey Hynd
Alanamu, Temilola
Roscoe, Katherine
First Published: Dec-2016
Publisher: University of Hawaii Press
Citation: Journal of World History, Special Issue 26 (4), The British World as World History: Networks in Imperial and Global History 2015, 26(4), pp. 705-732
Abstract: Over the course of the last two decades imperial history has undergone a revival. Inspired by the “cultural turn” and the rise of global history, imperial historians have moved away from accounts that focus on a metropolitan center and a colonial periphery. Instead, they have advocated a decentered approach to the study of empire, which emphasizes the importance of paying close attention to the multiple networks of capital, goods, information, and people that existed within and between empires. While these networked treatments of empire have added much to our understanding of imperialism, the articles in this special issue argue that historians must remain sensitive to the specifics of the imperial experience, the limits of imperialism’s global reach, and the way in which imperialism could lead to new forms of exclusion and inequality.
DOI Link: 10.1353/jwh.2016.0048
ISSN: 1045-6007
eISSN: 1527-8050
Links: https://muse.jhu.edu/article/623739/summary
http://hdl.handle.net/2381/36922
Version: Publisher Version
Status: Peer-reviewed
Type: Journal Article
Rights: Copyright © The Authors, 2016. Published by University of Hawaii Press.This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
Appears in Collections:Published Articles, School of Historical Studies

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