Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Huri İslamoğlu.|
|Series||The Islamic Mediterranean ;, 5|
|Contributions||İslamoğlu-İnan, Huri, 1947-|
|LC Classifications||K721.5 .C66 2004|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 335 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||335|
|LC Control Number||2004558041|
Our Conrad is about the American reception of Joseph Conrad and its crucial role in the formation of American modernism. Although Conrad did not visit the country until a year before his death, his fiction served as both foil and mirror to America's conception of itself and its place in the world. Peter Mallios reveals the historical and political factors that made Conrad's work valuable to a. Get this from a library! Constituting modernity: private property in the East and West. [Huri İslamoğlu-İnan;] -- "This work ranges from the practices of the nineteenth-century Ottoman government in the constitution of private property rights to the practice of cadastral mapping in British India and Great. "Peter Lancelot Mallios's Our Conrad: Constituting American Modernity supplies a richly textured 'literary and cultural history' of the modern American fashioning of Conrad Mallios is especially convincing in charting the historical political issues that made Conrad's oeuvre resonant to a diverse array of prominent American authors, such Author: Peter Mallios. 'Constituting Modernity' originated from a critique of a liberal understanding of property relation as one between a person and a 'thing'. States are perceived to be fundamental obstacles on the way to an individual's appropriation of the "thing". State intervention is often considered to be a reason for a presumed absence of private property in non-European by:
Read this book on Questia. Our Conrad: Constituting American Modernity by Peter Lancelot Mallios, | Online Research Library: Questia Read the full-text online edition of Our Conrad: Constituting American Modernity (). Huricihan İslamoğlu is the author of Constituting Modernity ( avg rating, 4 ratings, 0 reviews, published ), The Ottoman Empire and the World-Eco /5(14). ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: 1 online resource (xv, pages). Contents: 1. Towards a Political Economy of Legal and Administrative Constitutions of Individual Property / Huri Islamoglu Constructing Chinese Property Rights: East and West / Peter C. Perdue Sovereignty, Property, Land and Labour in Colonial . Modernity, a topic in the humanities and social sciences, is both a historical period (the modern era), as well as the ensemble of particular socio-cultural norms, attitudes and practices that arose in the wake of the Renaissance—in the "Age of Reason" of 17th-century thought and the 18th-century "Enlightenment".Some commentators consider the era of modernity to have ended by , with.
Huricihan Islamoglu is Professor of Economic History and Political Economy, Bogazici University, Istanbul, Turkey, and Central European University, Budapest, Hungary. Her research interests are economic history, economic theory as well as international relations and European studies. She is the author of Constituting Modernity: Private Property in the East and West (); State and Peasant in. modernity and how the media function as key constituents of culture and society, it is probably his notion of a rupture with modernity and advent of a new postmodern era, signaled in the passages in UM on pages 3 and 4 quoted above, that constitute his most important and provocative Size: KB. Barbara Weinstein is the Silver Professor of History at New York University. She is the coeditor of The Making of the Middle Class: Toward a Transnational History, also published by Duke University Press, and the author of For Social Peace in Brazil: Industrialists and the Remaking of the Working Class in São Paulo, While pre-modernity is often considered to be the 'time' of non-European regions and modernity is seen as belonging to the West, this book seeks to transcend the temporal bifurcation of that world history into 'pre-modern' and 'modern', as well as question its geographical split into two irreconcilable trajectories: the European and the non-European.