Virginia Askan charts the evolution of a military system in the era of shrinking borders, global consciousness, financial collapse, and revolutionary fervour.
Written by four of the country's foremost military historians putting their expertise to work to evoke the nature of warfare now facing Americans by looking at the past
Ozan Ozavci offers the first genealogical analysis of western interventionism in the Levant whilst freeing the Eastern Question from the monopoly of Great Power politics
Lok presents a fresh picture of the historical development of “conservatism” from the late 17th to the early 20th century.
Constantin Ardeleanu offers a history of the world's second international organisation, an innovative techno-political institution established by Europe's Concert of Powers to remove insecurity from the Lower Danube.
David Todd explores how France's elites used soft power to pursue their imperial ambitions in the nineteenth century.
In this far-ranging work, Alexander Mikaberidze argues that the Napoleonic Wars can only be fully understood with an international context in mind.
Beatrice de Graaf writes of Europe's transition from concluding a war to consolidating a new order. After 26 years of revolutionary upheavals, the victorious powers craved stability.
Empire Ascendant examines how officials and commentators across the British imperial system wrestled with the implications of Japan's unique status as an Asian power in an international order dominated by European colonial empires.
The articles compiled in Ottoman War and Peace. Studies in Honor of Virginia H. Aksan, honor the prolific career of a foremost scholar of the Ottoman Empire, and engage in redefining the boundaries of Ottoman historiography.