The Society for Global Nineteenth-Century Studies (https://www.global19c.com), a geographically and disciplinarily diverse network of scholars who share an interest in the world’s connectedness between 1750 and 1914, is delighted to announce the publication of issue 1.2 of Global Nineteenth-Century Studies, published by Liverpool University Press.
Volume 1.2 includes articles that explore satire in city criticism around 1800; generational wealth and the legacy of slave ownership in the Atlantic World; how overseas commentators contributed to human rights discourse through their criticism of lynching in the United States during the nineteenth century; a comic strip by Argha Manna (part of the Creative Histories standing section); plus a selection of book reviews.
LIMA INSIDE AND OUT: CITY CRITICISM AND TRANSATLANTIC CENSORSHIP AROUND 1800AGNES GEHBALD
FROM REPARATIONS TO RESPECTABILITY: THE TINNE FAMILY OF LIVERPOOLMYLYNKA KILGORE CARDONA
THE AMERICAN CRIME: UNITED STATES EXCEPTIONALISM AND GLOBAL OPINION ON LYNCHING IN THE ANTEBELLUM ERACLIVE WEBB
VAMPIRISM AS LITERARY PIRACY IN PAUL FÉVAL’S VAMPIRE CITY (1875)SUSAN CIVALE
CREATIVE HISTORIESARGHA MANNA
REVIEWSMargaret Dikovitskaya on Madrid on the Move: Feeling Modern and Visually Aware in the Nineteenth Century by Vanesa Rodriguez-Galindo
Spencer Dodd on The Forms of Informal Empire: Britain, Latin America, and Nineteenth-Century Literature by Jessie Reeder
Sarath Pillai on A Genealogy of Terrorism: Colonial Law and the Origins of an Idea by Joseph McQuade
Hanna Khan on Writing the South African San: Colonial Ethnographic Discourses by Lara Atkin
Jacob Romanow on The Persian Presence in Victorian Poetry by Reza Taher-Kermani
Oindrila Ghosh on Mothering India: Women’s Fiction in English Shaping Cultural History (1890-1947) by Susmita Roye
Daný van Dam on Transoceanic Perspectives in Amitav Ghosh’s Ibis Trilogy by Juan-José Martín-González
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