Trade and Empire in Muscat and Zanzibar: The Roots of British Domination (Translation Studies)
Series by cover
In some cases, as with Chronicles of Narnia , disagreements about order necessitate the creation of more than one series. If the series has an order, add a number or other descriptor in parenthesis after the series title eg. By default, it sorts by the number, or alphabetically if there is no number. If you want to force a particular order, use the character to divide the number and the descriptor. So, " 0 prequel " sorts by 0 under the label "prequel.
Series was designed to cover groups of books generally understood as such see Wikipedia: Like many concepts in the book world, "series" is a somewhat fluid and contested notion.
A good rule of thumb is that series have a conventional name and are intentional creations , on the part of the author or publisher. MDS "scheduldes" the words that describe the numbers are user-added, and based on public domain editions of the system. Wordings, which are entered by members, can only come from public domain sources.
Where useful or necessary, wording comes from the edition of the Dewey Decimal System. Language and concepts may be changed to fit modern tastes, or to better describe books cataloged. In this podcast, we speak with Natalie Rothman about how dragomans negotiated both linguistic space and social space across the Eastern Mediterranean.
- JSTOR: Access Check.
- Melvil Decimal System: 337.41.
- A Belief System from Beyond the Box!
Focusing specifically on the case of Venetian drag E For the first time on the podcast, we discuss the role of archaeology and its potential to contribute to our knowledge of the Ottoman world. More specifically, we explore how the field of landscape archaeology can offer a better understanding of how different factors of religion, politics, and culture impacted the manipulation of territ E In the nineteenth and early twentieth century, over , Arabic-speaking immigrants settled in Argentina, making it the second most popular destination after the United States for participants in the mahjar, or diaspora of Arabic speaking migrants.
Sindbad's Ocean: Reframing the Market in the Middle East
In this episode, Lily Pearl Balloffet discusses transnational connections between Latin E In the Moriscos were expelled from the Iberian Peninsula, marking the end of a hundred year effort to assimilate as New Christians these former Muslims. In this podcast, Seth Kimmel speaks to us about the impact of these conversions and expulsions on Iberian intellectual history. We discuss how Spanish officials and scholars attempt E In this episode, we discuss the emergence of new masculinities, femininities, and visions of "good sex" in Egypt's al-Mahalla al-Kubra, a city in the Nile Delta that became one of the main centers of industrial production and manufacturing in the early twentieth century.
How did men and women who came to al-Mahalla to work in the factor E When and how did European scholars first begin to seriously study Islam and the Arabic language? It has often been assumed that Medieval misconceptions and polemic towards Muslims were not cast off until the secularism of the European Enlightenment.
In this episode, we learn that the foundations of the modern Western understanding were a E What are the origins of the Arabic language, and what are its foundational texts? Most writers of lexicons of the Arabic language center the Arabian peninsula and the Quran. Rana Issa explores the passa E Over the course of the seventeenth century, Kashmir became a valley adorned with gardens as Mughal emperors and nobles built garden after garden across the valley floor and mountainous landscape.
Prologue - A Sea of Debt
In this episode, we speak with landscape architect and preservation specialist Jan Haenaerts on his research into the history of these gardens. E In this episode, Will Hanley transports us to the gritty, stranger-filled streets of the Egyptian port city of Alexandria, as we discuss his book, Identifying with Nationality: Europeans, Ottomans, and Egyptians in Alexandria.
We explore how nationality—an abstract tool in the pages of international legal codes—became a new social and le E How do we assess fizzling protest movements? How do social scientists account for difficult-to-quantify facets of political engagement like emotion and momentum? Part of the Arab Spring movements across the region, the coalition of E In this episode, we explore debates about aesthetics, headwear, and dress in interwar Algeria and Turkey.
Why did hats and hijabs generate so much debate among Algerian thinkers, both men and women? How did expectations about what men would wear on their heads carry different political connotations than similar debates about women's head We trace Roxelana's probable beginnings and the possible paths that took her to Istanbul, asking how she rose above her peers in the Old Palace to E In this episode, we consider the story of the Tanzimat reforms from the perspective of rural Cappadocia, a region in central Anatolia now famous as a tourist destination.
In the nineteenth century, Cappadocia was home not only to the Muslim subjects who made up the majority of Anatolia's population but to a large population of Orthodox C E The history of al-Andalus has a special place in Arabic poetry -- as well as in American hiphop. In this episode, Anna Cruz explores this phenome E During the late Ottoman period, the diverse and vibrant Aegean ports of Izmir Smyrna and Thessaloniki Salonica experienced rapid growth and transformation through the increased interconnection of the Mediterranean world and the rise of maritime trade.
But in the tumultuous final decade of the Ottoman period, both cities witnessed pol E How did people in Tibet view the Islamic World, and vice versa? How did a figure like Galen travel from Ancient Greece, through the Islamic World, and end up as a founding father in Tibetan medical history?
In this episode, we speak to Ronit Yoeli-Tlalim about the exchange of knowledge, and especially medicine, between these regions. E In this episode, we uncover histories of feminist writing and activism in the Modern Middle East, asking how women's textual production and activism changed over the twentieth century and looking at new directions in research on the history of women and feminism in the region.
In the first half of the episode, Marilyn Booth introduces us E Along with new maritime networks, information stiched together the empires of the early modern period. One component of the growing networks of information in the increasingly connected space of the Mediterranean world was espionage.
E Pirates are usually imagined as outlaws. But as the history of the early modern Mediterranean demonstrates, the line between illegal raiding and legitimate maritime violence was blurry, easily crossed, and often a moving target. E Migration has long been a driving force in the history of global and transnational connections. In this episode, we explore the politics of diaspora surrounding different migrant communities in the Middle East, North Africa, and beyond with three student guests. First, we discuss the little-known history of Vietnamese migrants in the sta E Though it is often ignored among the many histories of the great migrations of the 19th century, the Ottoman Empire experienced the arrival of millions of migrants over the course of its last decades.
The migrant or muhacir was therefore not just a critical demographic component of both Ottoman cities and the countryside but also part of E When did Muslims first come to the South Asian subcontinent?