Manuel Herrero Sánchez

This tag is associated with 4 posts

Reviews in the RQ Fall 2018

Renaissance Quarterly 71/3 2018:

Xanthe Brooke reviews Velázquez Re-Examined: Theory, History, Poetry, and Theatre, Giles Knox and Tanya J. Tiffany, eds (Brepols, 2017).

Silvia Z. Mitchell reviews Early Modern Dynastic Marriages and Cultural Transfer, Joan-Lluís Palos and Magdalena S. Sánchez, eds (Ashgate, 2016).

Thomas A. Kirk reviews Matteo Salonia, Genoa’s Freedom: Entrepreneurship, Republicanism, and the Spanish Atlantic (Lexington Books, 2017).

Jeanette M. Fregulia reviews Italian Merchants in the Early-Modern Spanish Monarchy: Business Relations, Identities and Political Resources, Catia Brilli and Manuel Herrero Sánchez, eds (Routledge, 2017).

Céline Dauverd reviews Eberhard Crailsheim, The Spanish Connection: French and Flemish Merchant Networks in Seville (1570–1650) (Cologne: Böhlau Verlag, 2016).

Barbara Fuchs reviews Antonio Urquízar-Herrera, Admiration and Awe: Morisco Buildings and Identity Negotiations in Early Modern Spanish Historiography (Oxford University Press, 2017).

Tina Asmussen reviews Orlando Betancor, The Matter of Empire: Metaphysics and Mining in Colonial Peru (University of Pittsburgh Press, 2017).

Cristina Diego Pacheco reviews Musical Exchanges, 1100-1650: Iberian Connections, ed. Manuel Pedro Ferreira.

Hilaire Kallendorf reviews Ryan D. Giles, Inscribed Power: Amulets and Magic in Early Spanish Literature (University of Toronto Press, 2017).


New Book: “Italian Merchants in the Early-Modern Spanish Monarchy”

Italian Merchants in the Early-Modern Spanish Monarchy, Catia Brilli & Manuel Herrero Sánchez, eds (Routledge, 2017).

1. The business relations, identities and political resources of Italian merchants in the early-modern Spanish monarchy: some introductory remarks Manuel Herrero Sánchez

2. Tuscan merchants in Andalusia: a historiographical debate Angela Orlandi

3. A Genoese merchant and banker in the Kingdom of Naples: Ottavio Serra and his business network in the Spanish polycentric system, c.1590–1620 Yasmina Rocío Ben Yessef Garfia

4. Looking through the mirrors: materiality and intimacy at Domenico Grillo’s mansion in Baroque Madrid Felipe Gaitán Ammann

5. Small but powerful: networking strategies and the trade business of Habsburg-Italian merchants in Cadiz in the second half of the eighteenth century Klemens Kaps

6. Coping with Iberian monopolies: Genoese trade networks and formal institutions in Spain and Portugal during the second half of the eighteenth century Catia Brilli

Reviews in the June ’15 JMH

The Journal of Modern History 87/2 (2015):

Thomas Dandelet reviews Pedro Cardim, Tamar Herzog, José Javier Ruiz Ibáñez, and Gaetano Sabatini, eds., Polycentric Monarchies: How Did Early Modern Spain and Portugal Achieve and Maintain a Global Hegemony? (Brighton: Susex Academy Press, 2012); Stefano D’Amico, Spanish Milan: A City within the Empire, 1535–1706 (Palgrave Macmillan, 2012);  and Manuel Herrero Sánchez, Yasmina Rocío Ben Yessef Garfia, Carlo Bitossi, and Dino Puncuh, eds., Génova y la Monarquía Hispánica (1528–1713) (Genoa: Società Ligure di Storia Patria, 2011).

Erin Kathleen Rowe reviews James S. Amelang, Parallel Histories: Muslims and Jews in Inquisitorial Spain (LSU, 2013).

New Books from Spain: Oct 2013 – *Corrected

Bravo Lozano, Cristina y Roberto Quirós Rosado, eds, En tierra de confluencias. Italia y la Monarquía de España, siglos XVI-XVIII (Valencia: Albatros Ediciones, 2013).

Marcella Aglietti, Manuel Herrero Sánchez, Francisco Zamora Rodríguez, eds, Los cónsules de extranjeros en la Edad Moderna y a principios de la Edad Contemporánea (Madrid: Ediciones Doce Calles, 2013).

Santiago Martinez Hernandez, Escribir la corte de Felipe IV. El Diario del Marqués de Osera, 1657-1659 (Madrid: Fundación Cultural de la Nobleza Española, Centro de Estudios Europa Hispánica y Ediciones Doce Calles, 2013).

*Note: Cristina Bravo Lozano’s name is now spelled correctly throughout, and a link to her and Quirós Rosado’s book is now available.