• Two, Three, Many Worlds: Radical Methodologies for Global History

    An issue of: Radical History Review
    Number: 91
    Pages: 200
  • Paperback: $14.00 - In Stock
    978-0-8223-6614-0
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  • 1. Editors’ Introduction–Duane J. Corpis And Ian Christopher Fletcher

    2. Justice For Bhopal–Ian Christopher Fletcher, Takamitsu Ono, And Alka Roy

    3. Pluralizing Capital, Challenging Eurocentrism: Toward Post-Marxist Historiography–John T. Chalcraft

    4. Atlantic And Pacific Crossings: Race, Empire, And “The Labor Problem” In The Late Nineteenth Century–Matthew Guterl And Christine Skwiot

    5. Beyond Compare: Comparative Method After The Transnational Turn–Micol Seigel

    6. Introduction: Many Worlds, Many Histories, Many Historians–Duane J. Corpis

    7. A Total History?–Rafael Hernández

    8. Historiography–Abolade Adeniji

    9. Breaking The Wall Of Silence: Slavery In Mauritian Historiography–Vijaya Teelock

    10. A Specter Is Still Haunting: The Specter Of World History–Masao Nishikaw

    11. History Is Not Done With Us: Dreaming Through The Past–Mukoma Wa Ngug

    12. Much Ado About Something: The New Malaise Of World History–Vinay Lal

    Teaching Radical History

    13. Introduction: Teaching A Gendered World–Ian Christopher Fletcher And Karen Sotiropoulo

    14. Women’s History And World History Courses–Merry Wiesner-Hanks

    15. Engendering World History–Ulrike Strasser And Heidi Tinsman

    16. Teaching Across Borders: Katherine Mayo’s Mother India–Jyotsna Uppal

    (Re)Views

    17. Scenes From The Revolution: A Dialogue On Film, Politics, And History

    Review Of The Revolution Will Not Be Televised, Directed By Kim Bartley

    And Donnacha O’Briain; And A Grin Without A Cat, Directed By Chris Marker–Yaël Simpson Fletcher And Nalini Persaud

    18. The Abusable Past–R. J. Lambrose

    19. Notes On Contributors

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  • Description

    What can radical historians learn by engaging with new trends in world history? This special issue of the Radical History Review explores some of the possibilities created by the dialogue between world history and radical history—in the way we frame our research, narrate our stories, and teach our subjects. It also suggests how radical understandings of world history can be integrated into both scholarly and political work for social movements and oppressed communities inexorably shaped by transnational, transregional, and global processes.

    Contributors. Abolade Adeniji, John T. Chalcraft, Duane J. Corpis, Ian Christopher Fletcher, Yaël Simpson Fletcher, Matthew Guterl, Rafael M. Hernández, Vinay Lal, R. J. Lambrose, Mukoma wa Ngugi, Masao Nishikawa, Takamitsu Ono, Nalini Persaud, Alka Roy, Micol Seigel, Christine Skwiot, Karen Sotiropoulos, Ulrike Strasser, Vijaya Teelock, Heidi Tinsman, Jyotsna Uppal, Merry Wiesner-Hanks

Fall 2017
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