Articles, Reviews

AHR 1117.1 (Feb 2012): Liberal Empire & International Law

The American Historical Review (Feb ’12) has a forum on “Liberal Empire and International Law,” which includes two essays of special importance to us, plus a few reviews of colonial Latin American monographs.

Greg Gandin, “The Liberal Traditions in the Americas: Rights, Sovereignty, and the Origins of Liberal Multilateralism.”

Anthony Pagdin, “Comment: Empire and Its Anxieties.”

Erin E. O’Connor reviews Chad Thomas Black, The Limits of Gender Domination: Gender, the Law, and  Political Crisis in Quito, 1765-1830 (University of New Mexico Press, 2010).

Peter Gose reviews Kathryn Burns, Into the Archive: Writing and Power in Colonial Peru (Duke, 2010).

Júnia Ferreira Furtado reviews Mark Harris, Rebellion on the Amazon: The Cabanagem, Race, and Popular Culture in the North of Brazil,  1789-1840 (Cambridge, 2010).

Michael Heckenberger reviews Aparecida Vilaça, Strange Enemies: Indigenous Agency and Scenes of Encounter in Amazonia (Duke, 2010).

Links require membership in the AHA.

About emspanishhistorynotes

Scott Taylor is an associate professor in the history department at the University of Kentucky.

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