Zef Segal looks at nineteenth-century German society through the prism of law and order.
Park looks into the foreign policy responses shown by Japan and Korea to demonstrate reflected attempts to adjust to changes in both the traditional regional order and the Europe-based but expanding “international society.”
Constantin Ardeleanu reveals the complex relationship between the freelance diplomat and his generous clients, in which Gentz acted as an unofficial diplomatic agent, confidant and tutor, thereby engaging in a process of ‘distance social teaching’ in relation to his princely correspondents, who themselves were ‘intelligence brokers’ in Europe’s southeastern periphery.
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
Joep Schenk looks at the local communities’ daily life and of and the region’s tourist potential under French rule.
Beatrice de Graaf on the dilemma of paying for peace. With Versailles (1919) as a costly peace treaty and Aachen (1818) as a security-finance trade-off that actually worked