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European History Books

You are currently browsing 11–20 of 899 new and published books in the subject of European History — sorted by publish date from newer books to older books.

For books that are not yet published; please browse forthcoming books.

New and Published Books – Page 2

  1. Feudal Society

    By Marc Bloch

    Series: Routledge Classics

    Marc Bloch said that his goal in writing Feudal Society was to go beyond the technical study a medievalist would typically write and ‘dismantle a social structure.’ In this outstanding and monumental work, which has introduced generations of students and historians to the feudal period, Bloch...

    Published April 3rd 2014 by Routledge

  2. The Non-Aligned Movement and the Cold War

    Delhi - Bandung - Belgrade

    Edited by Natasa Miskovic, Harald Fischer-Tiné, Nada Boskovska

    Series: Routledge Studies in the Modern History of Asia

    The idea of non-alignment and peaceful coexistence was not new when Yugoslavia hosted the Belgrade Summit of the Non-Aligned in September 1961. Freedom activists from the colonies in Asia, Africa, and South America had been discussing such issues for decades already, but this long-lasting context...

    Published April 2nd 2014 by Routledge

  3. Women and Spanish Fascism

    The Women's Section of the Falange 1934-1959

    By Kathleen J.L. Richmond

    Series: Routledge/Canada Blanch Studies on Contemporary Spain

    Using forty-five interviews with former members and sympathisers, this book traces the development of the Women's section of the Franco government from its roots in the Spanish fascist party to its role in the dictatorship up to 1959. The study reveals that despite its anti-feminist agenda, the...

    Published April 2nd 2014 by Routledge

  4. Bismarck

    A Political History, 2nd Edition

    By Edgar Feuchtwanger

    Series: Routledge Historical Biographies

    Bismarck was arguably the most important figure in nineteenth-century European history after 1815. In this biography, Edgar Feuchtwanger reassesses Bismarck's significance as a historical figure. He traces his development from a typical Junker, a reactionary and conservative, into the so-called...

    Published April 1st 2014 by Routledge

  5. German-Jewish Popular Culture before the Holocaust

    Kafka's kitsch

    By David A. Brenner

    Series: Routledge Jewish Studies Series

    David A. Brenner examines how Jews in Central Europe developed one of the first "ethnic" or "minority" cultures in modernity. Not exclusively "German" or "Jewish," the experiences of German-speaking Jewry in the decades prior to the Third Reich and the Holocaust were also negotiated in encounters...

    Published March 27th 2014 by Routledge

  6. Spain, 1469-1714

    A Society of Conflict, 4th Edition

    By Henry Kamen

    For nearly two centuries Spain was the world’s most influential nation, dominant in Europe and with authority over immense territories in America and the Pacific. Because none of this was achieved by its own economic or military resources, Henry Kamen sets out to explain how it achieved the...

    Published March 26th 2014 by Routledge

  7. Collaboration with the Nazis

    Public Discourse after the Holocaust

    Edited by Roni Stauber

    Series: Routledge Jewish Studies Series

    This book examines the changes in representing collaboration, during the Holocaust, especially in the destruction of European Jewry, in the public discourse and the historiography of various countries in Europe that were occupied by the Germans, or were considered, at least during part of the war,...

    Published March 20th 2014 by Routledge

  8. The Holocaust and Representations of Jews

    History and Identity in the Museum

    By K. Hannah Holtschneider

    Series: Routledge Jewish Studies Series

    The Holocaust and Representations of Jews examines how prominent national exhibitions in Europe represent the Jewish minority and its cultural and religious self-understandings, historically and today, in particular in the context of the Holocaust. Insights from the New Museology are brought to...

    Published March 20th 2014 by Routledge

  9. Voltaire's Jews and Modern Jewish Identity

    Rethinking the Enlightenment

    By Harvey Mitchell

    Series: Routledge Jewish Studies Series

    Harvey Mitchell’s book argues that a reassessment of Voltaire’s treatment of traditional Judaism will sharpen discussion of the origins of, and responses to, the Enlightenment. His study shows how Voltaire’s nearly total antipathy to Judaism is best understood by stressing his self-regard as...

    Published March 20th 2014 by Routledge

  10. Ireland’s Great Famine and Popular Politics

    Edited by Enda Delaney, Breandán Mac Suibhne

    Series: Routledge Studies in Modern European History

    Ireland’s Great Famine of 1845–52 was among the most devastating food crises in modern history. A country of some eight-and-a-half-million people lost one million to hunger and disease and another million to emigration. According to Irish land activist Michael Davitt, the starving made little or no...

    Published March 14th 2014 by Routledge