Global History of Trade in the 19th Century
- The aim of this course is to familiarize with current historical writings on the 19th century North Pacific. The idea is to study “the long 19th century” from an unconventional locality in order to get an alternative glance on the key events and processes of the period under scrutiny. The aim of the course in the field of theory is to follow the epistemic shifts by looking at the historiography of the North Pacific, from the classical works to the newest ones.
- The student is able to design one's own research project and contextualize it in both local and global perspectives.
- The student is acquainted with the contemporary historiography on the history of trade in the XIX century in the North Pacific and can trace its genealogy and methodological basis.
- The student understands and can describe the relation between classical historiography on the history of trade in the XIX century, knows its main findings and limitations.
- Classical approaches to the "long XIX century".
- Studying global transformations through the lens of the local.
- The contemporary history of trade in the XIX century North Pacific
- 2021/2022 3rd module0.4 * Final paper + 0.6 * Seminar participation
- 2021/2022 4th module
- Bassin, M. (1999). Imperial Visions : Nationalist Imagination and Geographical Expansion in the Russian Far East, 1840–1865. Cambridge University Press.
- Conrad, S. (2016). What Is Global History? Princeton: Princeton University Press. Retrieved from http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&site=eds-live&db=edsebk&AN=1090930
- Grüner, F. (2011). In the Streets and Bazaars of Harbin: Marketers, Small Traders, and Peddlers in a Changing Multicultural City. Itinerario, 35(3), 37–72. https://doi.org/10.1017/S016511531200006X
- Ilya Vinkovetsky. (2011). Russian America : An Overseas Colony of a Continental Empire, 1804-1867. Oxford University Press.
- Osterhammel, J. (2011). World History.
- TRENTMANN, F. (2020). Consuming at a Distance. New Republic, 251(9), 30–39.
- Armstrong, J. (1994). Coastal Shipping: The Neglected Sector of Nineteenth-Century British Transport History. International Journal of Maritime History, 6(1), 175–188. https://doi.org/10.1177/084387149400600109
- Bassin, M. (2012). Russian Orientalism: Asia in the Russian Mind from Peter the Great to the Emigration. Journal of Modern History, 84(1), 270–272. https://doi.org/10.1086/663173
- Hämäläinen, P., & William P. Clements Center for Southwest Studies. (2008). The Comanche Empire. Yale University Press.
- Ivan Sablin. (2017). Towards the First Far Eastern Republic: Regionalism, Socialism, and Nationalism in Pacific Russia, 1905–1918. HSE Working Papers.
- Lee, E. (2003). At America’s Gates : Chinese Immigration During the Exclusion Era, 1882-1943. The University of North Carolina Press.
- Osterhammel, J. (2014). The Imperial Viceroy : Reflections on an Historical Type. https://doi.org/10.1163/9789004272095_003
- Osterhammel, J. R. (2011). Asian Empire and British Knowledge. China and the Networks of British Imperial Expansion [Rezension].
- Phipps, C. L. (2020). Empires on the Waterfront: Japan’s Ports and Power, 1858–1899. Brill.
- Stolberg, E. (2004). The Siberian frontier between “White Mission” and “Yellow Peril,” 1890s-1920s. Nationalities Papers, 32(1), 165–181. https://doi.org/10.1080/0090599042000186142
- Sunderland, W., Schrader, A. M., & Breyfogle, N. B. (2007). Peopling the Russian Periphery : Borderland Colonization in Eurasian History. Routledge.