Onur Ulas Ince, “Colonial Capitalism and the Dilemmas of Liberalism” (Oxford UP, 2018)
Onur Ulas Ince constructs an important analysis of liberalism, capitalism, and empire in his new book, Colonial Capitalism and the Dilemmas of Liberalism (Oxford University Press, 2018). This text brings together a number of lenses through which to consider the writings and ideas of British liberal thinkers, especially John Locke,... Read More
Jesse A. Zink, “Christianity and Catastrophe in South Sudan: Civil War, Migration, and the Rise of Dinka Anglicanism” (Baylor UP, 2018)
The most recent addition to Baylor University Press’s Studies in World Christianity is Christianity and Catastrophe in South Sudan: Civil War, Migration, and the Rise of Dinka Anglicanism (Baylor UP, 2018), by Jesse A. Zink, who is among many other things principal of Montreal Diocesan Theological College. Zink’s book is... Read More
Victoria Brownlee, “Biblical Readings and Literary Writings in Early Modern England, 1558-1625” (Oxford UP, 2018)
Victoria Brownlee is the author of an exciting new contribution to discussions of early modern religion and literature. Her new book, Biblical Readings and Literary Writings in Early Modern England, 1558-1625 (Oxford University Press, 2018), offers an illuminating account of how, why, when, where and by whom Bibles were read... Read More
Suzanne Schneider, “Mandatory Separation: Religion, Education, and Mass Politics in Palestine” (Stanford UP, 2018)
The history of Palestine is overly political; most studies, especially of the Mandate period, when the British effectively colonized Palestine, focus on the political actors. In Mandatory Separation: Religion, Education, and Mass Politics in Palestine (Stanford University Press, 2018), Suzanne Schneider  produces a social and cultural study that does not ignore the political actors,... Read More
Rory Cormac, “Disrupt and Deny: Spies, Special Forces, and the Secret Pursuit of British Foreign Policy” (Oxford UP, 2018)
In the decades following the Second World War, the British government increasingly turned to covert operations as a means of achieving their foreign policy goals. In Disrupt and Deny: Spies, Special Forces, and the Secret Pursuit of British Foreign Policy (Oxford University Press, 2018), Rory Cormac describes the establishment of covert action as... Read More
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