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Response to Review no. 531

The study of the ’empire at home’ once played second fiddle in Commonwealth-Imperial history to the study of the ’empire overseas’. That could hardly be said to be true today. Indeed, one of the most rapidly growing dimensions of modern British historiography – in the US as well as the UK – has been Britain’sContinue reading “Response to Review no. 531”

Response to Review no. 1000

We are grateful to Professor Ward for his considered and constructive response to our book. He conveys very clearly and crisply its main avenues of enquiry and lines of argumentation. He also helpfully situates our study in the wider historiographies of the economics of imperialism, the study of globalisation’s past, and British world history –Continue reading “Response to Review no. 1000”