Recent Publications and PhDs

This section of the website will record BrANCH members’ recent publications and PhD successes.  To have your work included here, please send full details to branch19th@gmail.com.

Recent Members’ Publications

  • John A.E. Harris, ‘Circuits of wealth, circuits of sorrow: financing the illegal transatlantic slave trade in the age of suppression, 1850-1866’ Journal of Global History, vol. 11 (November 2016), pp. 409-429.
  • Barbara Reeves-Ellington, Kathryn Kish Sklar and Connie Shemo, eds. Competing Kingdoms: Women, Mission, Nation, and the American Protestant Empire, 1812-196. Duke University Press, 2010.
  • Barbara Reeves-Ellington. “Petko Slaveykov, the Protestant Press, and the Gendered Language of Moral Reform in Bulgarian Nationalism,” in American Missionaries and the Middle East: Foundational Encounters, eds. Mehmet Ali Doğan and Heather Sharkey, 211-236. University of Utah Press, 2011.
  • Barbara Reeves-Ellington. “Women, Protestant Missions, and American Cultural Expansion, 1800 to 1938: A Historiographical Sketch.” Social Sciences and Missions 24, no. 2 (2011): 190-206.
  • Barbara Reeves-Ellington, “Constantinople Woman’s College:  Constructing Gendered, Religious, and Political Identities at an American Institution in the Near East.” Women’s History Review 24, no. 1 (2015): 53-71.
  • Martin Crawford, “Back to the Future? The Potters’ Emigration Society and the Historians,” Labour History Review 76 (August 2011), 81-103.
  • Gregory D. Smithers, Slave Breeding: Sex, Violence, and Memory in African American History (Gainesville, University Press of Florida, 2012)
  • Emily West, Family or Freedom: People of Color in the Antebellum South (Lexington: University of Kentucky Press, 2012).
  • Robert J. Willoughby, The Brothers Robidoux and the Opening of the American West (Columbia: University of Missouri Press, 2012).
  • Richard Campbell, ‘Family Practices and Domestic Problems in a Transatlantic World: Reconstructing the Curious Case of Maria Alston’ South Carolina Historical Magazine, vol. 113: 4 (October 2012), pp. 315-337.
  • Patrick J. Doyle, “Carolinian Crucible: Class, Community, and Loyalty in the South Carolina Upcountry, 1860-1865”, University of Manchester, 2013.
  • Patrick J. Doyle, “Understanding the Desertion of South Carolinian Soldiers during the Final Years of the Confederacy”, Historical Journal, Vol. 56 (September 2013), pp. 657-679.
  • Barbara Reeves-Ellington. Domestic Frontiers: Gender, Reform, and American Interventions in the Ottoman Balkans and the Near East. University of Massachusetts Press, 2013.
  • Emily West, Enslaved Women in America. (Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield, 2014)
  • Killick,J., Transatlantic steerage fares, British and Irish migration, and return migration, 1815-60, The Economic History Review,  pp. 170-191, Feb., 2014.

Recent Members’ PhDs

  • Steve Tuffnell, “Nationalism, Cosmopolitanism, and Empire in Britain’s American Expatriate Community, c.1815–1914”, University of Oxford, 2013.
  • Richard Campbell, “War and the Martial Spirit in South Carolina: Colonel William Alston of Clifton and family, 1756-1839”, King’s College London, 2013.
  • Claire Bourhis-Mariotti, “l’expérience haïtienne des militants noirs-américains (1804-1893) –   Haiti, the Black Republic’; African-American activists’ Haitian experience (1804-1893)”, Université Paris Diderot (Paris, France), 2013.
Advertisements