Table of Contents
Introduction: the project of historiography, Michael Bentley, University of St Andrews; Section One: Beginnings - East and West Introduction, Paul Cartledge, Clare College, Cambridge University; 1.1 Asian Historiography: two traditions, David Morgan, School of African and Oriental Studies; 1.2 Historiography and Greek self-definition, Paul Cartledge, Clare College, Cambridge; 1.3 Re-reading the Roman historians, Michael Comber, St John's College, Oxford University; 1.4 The historiography of rural labour, Jairus Banaji, St John's College, Oxford University; 1.5 Towards late-antiquity, Peter Heather, University College, London; Section Two: The Medieval World Introduction, Julia M.H. Smith; 2.1 The historiography of the medieval state, Susan Reynolds; 2.2 Saladin and the third crusade, Robert Irwin; 2.3 Family and household, Janet Nelson, King's College, London; 2.4 The medieval nobility, Timothy Bernard S. Bachrach, University of Minnesota, USA; 2.6 Popular religion, Peter Biller, York University; Section Three: Early-Modern Historiography Introduction, G.E. Aylmer, St Peter's College, Oxford University; 3.1 The idea of early modern history, Wolfgang Reinhard, Freiburg University, Germany; 3.2 The scientific revolution, Stephen Pumfrey, Lancaster University; 3.3 Intellectual history, D.R. Woolf, Dalhousie University, Nova Scotia, Canada; 3.4 The English Reformation, Patrick Collinson, Sheffield University; 3.5 Popular Culture in the early-modern West, J. Sharpe, York University; 3.6 Revisionism in Britain, Ronald Hutton, Bristol University; Section Four: Reflecting on the Modern Age Introduction, Michael Bentley, St Andrews University; I Revolution and Ideology 4.1 TheFrench Revolution, Jacques Sole, University of Grenoble ; 4.2 The Soviet Revolution, Catherine Merridale, Bristol University; 4.3 National Socialism in Germany, Jane Caplan, Bryn Mawr College, USA; 4.4 Fascism and beyond in Italy, John Davis, Connecticut University, USA; 4.5 Orientalism, Ulrike Freitag, School of Oriental and African Studies, London; II Area Studies 4.6 China, Pamela Crossley, Dartmouth College, USA; 4.7 Japan, Alan Smith, Glasgow University; 4.8 India, Chris Bayly, St Catherine's College, Cambridge; 4.9 Africa, David Birmingham, Kent University; 4.10 North America, Carl Degler, Stanford University, USA; 4.11 Latin America, Alan Knight, St Antony's College, Oxford University; Section Five: Contexts for the Writing of History I: Hinterlands 5.1 History and Philosophy, William Dray; 5.2 History and Anthropology, Jordan Goodman, UMIST, Manchester; 5.3 History and Archaeology, Guy Halsall, Birkbeck College, London; 5.4 History of Art, Nigel Llewellyn, Sussex University; II: Approaches 5.5 The Historical Narrative, Peter Munz, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand; 5.6 The Annales School, Geore Huppert, University of Illinois at Chicago, USA; 5.7 Marxist Historiography, S.H. Rigby, Manchester University; 5.8 Women in Historiography, Olwen Hufton, Harvard University, USA; 5.9 Comparative World History, R.I. Moore, Newcastle University; 5.10 Archives and Technology, Michael Moss, Glasgow University.