Global Intellectual History

Inhaltsverzeichnis

PrefacePart I. A Framework for Debate1. Approaches to Global Intellectual History (Samuel Moyn and Andrew Sartori)Part II. Alternative Options2. Common Humanity and Cultural Difference on the Sedentary-Nomadic Frontier: Herodotus, Sima Qian, and Ibn Khaldun (Siep Stuurman)3. Cosmopolitanism, Vernacularism, and Premodernity (Sheldon Pollock)4. Joseph Banks's Intermediaries: Rethinking Global Cultural Exchange (Vanessa Smith)5. Global Intellectual History and the History of Political Economy (Andrew Sartori)6. Conceptual Universalization in the Transnational Nineteenth Century (Christopher L. Hill)7. Globalizing the Intellectual History of the Idea of the "Muslim World" (Cemil Aydin)8. On the Nonglobalization of Ideas (Samuel Moyn)9. "Casting the Badge of Inferiority Beneath Black Peoples' Feet": Archiving and Reading the African Past, Present, and Future in World History (Mamadou Diouf and Jinny Prais)10. Putting Global Intellectual History in Its Place (Janaki Bakhle)11. Making and Taking Worlds (Duncan Bell)Part III. Concluding Reflections12. How Global Do We Want Our Intellectual History to Be? (Frederick Cooper)13. Global Intellectual History: Meanings and Methods (Sudipta Kaviraj)List of ContributorsIndex

Global Intellectual History

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Beschreibung

Where do ideas fit in historical accounts that take an expansive, global view of human movements and events? Teaching intellectual history scholars to incorporate transnational perspectives into their work, while also advising them how to handle the challenges and controversies that may arise, this original resource explains the concepts, practice, concerns, and promise of "global intellectual history," featuring essays from leading scholars on an array of approaches taking shape across the discipline.

Samuel Moyn is a professor in the Department of History at Columbia University. He is the editor of Pierre Rosanvallon's Democracy Past and Future and author of The Last Utopia: Human Rights in History. Andrew Sartori is associate professor of history at New York University. He is the author of Bengal in Global Concept History: Culturalism in the Age of Capital and coeditor of From the Colonial to the Postcolonial: India and Pakistan in Transition.

"Conceptual and substantively sophisticated, this volume of essays will be widely welcomed by a variety of historians. The field is a burgeoning one, but there is little to shape it collectively at present. This volume is among the first to focus on the comparative merits of global intellectual history." - Duncan Kelly, University of Cambridge

Details

Einband

Gebundene Ausgabe

Erscheinungsdatum

25.06.2013

Herausgeber

Samuel Moyn + weitere

Verlag

Columbia Univers. Press

Seitenzahl

352

Beschreibung

Details

Einband

Gebundene Ausgabe

Erscheinungsdatum

25.06.2013

Herausgeber

Verlag

Columbia Univers. Press

Seitenzahl

352

Maße (L/B/H)

23.6/16.1/3 cm

Gewicht

624 g

Reihe

Columbia Studies in International and Global History

Sprache

Englisch

ISBN

978-0-231-16048-3

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  • Global Intellectual History
  • PrefacePart I. A Framework for Debate1. Approaches to Global Intellectual History (Samuel Moyn and Andrew Sartori)Part II. Alternative Options2. Common Humanity and Cultural Difference on the Sedentary-Nomadic Frontier: Herodotus, Sima Qian, and Ibn Khaldun (Siep Stuurman)3. Cosmopolitanism, Vernacularism, and Premodernity (Sheldon Pollock)4. Joseph Banks's Intermediaries: Rethinking Global Cultural Exchange (Vanessa Smith)5. Global Intellectual History and the History of Political Economy (Andrew Sartori)6. Conceptual Universalization in the Transnational Nineteenth Century (Christopher L. Hill)7. Globalizing the Intellectual History of the Idea of the "Muslim World" (Cemil Aydin)8. On the Nonglobalization of Ideas (Samuel Moyn)9. "Casting the Badge of Inferiority Beneath Black Peoples' Feet": Archiving and Reading the African Past, Present, and Future in World History (Mamadou Diouf and Jinny Prais)10. Putting Global Intellectual History in Its Place (Janaki Bakhle)11. Making and Taking Worlds (Duncan Bell)Part III. Concluding Reflections12. How Global Do We Want Our Intellectual History to Be? (Frederick Cooper)13. Global Intellectual History: Meanings and Methods (Sudipta Kaviraj)List of ContributorsIndex