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Twenty Years of the Journal of Historical Sociology

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320 pages
Over the last twenty years the Journal of Historical Sociology has redefined what historical sociology can be. These essays by internationally distinguished historians, sociologists, anthropologists and geographers bring together the very best of the JHS. Volume 1 focuses on the British state, Volume 2 on the journal’s wider interdisciplinary challenges.
  • The first in a two-volume anthology representing the best articles published in The Journal of Historical Sociology over the last twenty years.
  • Includes essays, debates and responses written by internationally distinguished historians, sociologists, anthropologists and geographers as well as by pioneering newer scholars have been influential in challenging and redefining the field of historical sociology.
  • Spans a range of issues and topics that combine rich empirical scholarship with sophisticated theoretical engagement, bringing together the very best of the JHS.
  • A collection of essays on state formation from medieval times to the present, focussing mainly on the British state.
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Contents
Preface: A Curious Little Magazine An Introduction: Volume 1, Essays on the British State DEREK SAYER
Perspectives Notes on the Difficulty of Studying the State PHILIP ABRAMS JHSVol. 1, No. 1, 1988
The Genesis of American Capitalism: An Historical Inquiry into State Theory CLAUDE DENIS JHSVol. 2, No. 4, 1989
Who Needs the Nation? Interrogating ‘British’ History ANTOINETTE BURTON JHSVol. 10, No. 3, 1997
Studies The Peculiarities of the English State G. E. AYLMER JHSVol. 3, No. 2, 1990
Engla Lond: The Making of an Allegiance PATRICK WORMALD JHSVol. 7, No. 1, 1994
The Beginnings of English Imperialism JOHN GILLINGHAM JHSVol. 5, No. 4, 1992
The English State and the ‘Celtic’ Peoples 1100–1400 REES DAVIES JHSVol. 6, No. 1, 1993
Hand and Mouth: Information Gathering and Use in England in the Later Middle Ages COLIN RICHMOND JHSVol. 1, No. 3, 1988
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Contents
Civilizing Northumberland: Representations of Englishness in the Tudor State STEVEN G. ELLIS JHSVol. 12, No. 2, 1999
Science, Power, Bodies: The Mobilization of Nature as State Formation PATRICK CARROLL JHSVol. 9, No. 2, 1996
The Rise of the Information State: The Development of Central State Surveillance of the Citizen in England, 1500–2000 EDWARD HIGGS JHSVol. 14, No. 2, 2001
Debates When/What was the English State? Gerald Aylmer and DGOS DEREK SAYER JHSVol. 15, No. 1, 2002
When/What Was the English State: The Later Middle Ages? COLIN RICHMOND JHSVol. 15, No. 1, 2002
‘The State as Monarchical Commonwealth’: ‘Tudor’ England PATRICK COLLINSON JHSVol.15, No 1, 2002
The Medieval State: The Tyranny of a Concept? REES DAVIES JHSVol.16, No. 2, 2003
ThereWereStates in Medieval Europe: A Response to Rees Davies SUSAN REYNOLDS JHSVol. 16, No. 4, 2003
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Contents
The Ghost of Max Weber Contentions of the Purse between England and its European Rivals from Henry V to George IV: A Conversation with Michael Mann PATRICK KARL O’BRIEN JHSVol. 19, No. 4, 2006
Putting the Weberian State in its Social, Geopolitical and Militaristic Context: A Response to Patrick O’Brien MICHAEL MANN JHSVol. 19, No. 4, 2006
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