What We’re Reading This Week

Source: Wikimedia Commons


Rogers Brubaker, “The New Language of European Populism,” Foreign Affairs.

Alexandra Förderl-Schmidt, “Ein Quadratkilometer Weltgeschichte” [“One Square Kilometer of World History”], Süddeutsche Zeitung

Erik Linstrum, “The Empire Dreamt Back,” Aeon.

Abhishek Mehrotra, “The Real History of Hindu-Muslim Relations Under Akbar,” The Diplomat.


Erik Moshe,  “What I’m Reading: An Interview with Historian Michael Goebel”, History News Network.

Andrea R. Jain, “India in The American Imagination: Historicizing The Politics of Representation”, The Immanent Frame.

Nasar Meer, “Returning to Islamophobia as the Racialization of Islam and Muslims”, The Maydan.

M. Ziya Sarı, “İslamcı Dergilerde İran Devrimi” [“Iranian Revolution in (Turkish) Islamist Magazines”], İLEM.


Ceridwen Dovey, “The Mapping of Massacres,” The New Yorker.

Melissa Feinberg, “The Other Side of the Curtain,” Aeon.

Natasha Wheatley, “Letter from Lviv: On Place and the History of International Law,” Humanity.

Thomas Chatterton Williams, “The French Origins of ‘You Will Not Replace Us,'” The New Yorker.


Patrick Blanchfield, “The Brutal Origins of Gun Rights,” The New Republic.

Jessica Whyte, “Human Rights after October,” Overland.

Keisha N. Blain, “Black Nationalist Women and the Global Struggle for Freedom,” Black Perspectives.

Niels Mathijssen, Guido van Meersbergen, and Suze Zijlstra, “Hoe nepgeschiedenis het slavernijverleden trivialiseert” [“How Fake History is Trivializing the History of Slavery”], Over de Muur.

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