Download Global Traffic: Discourses and Practices of Trade in English by Stephen Deng, Barbara Sebek PDF

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By Stephen Deng, Barbara Sebek

This amazing assortment investigates the relatives among literature and the economic climate within the context of the unheard of enlargement of early smooth England’s lengthy distance exchange. learning quite a number genres and writers, either everyday and lesser recognized, the essays provide a brand new heritage of globalization as a fancy of erratically constructing cultural, discursive, and financial phenomena. whereas targeting how lengthy distance exchange contributed to England’s monetary development and cultural transformation, the gathering faucets into scholarly curiosity in race, gender, commute and exploration, domesticity, mapping, the nation and emergent nationalism, and proto-colonialism within the early sleek interval.

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New York: Academic Press, 1974. Wallerstein, Immanuel, Hale Decdeli, and Resat Kasaba. ” The Ottoman Empire and the World-Economy. Ed. Huri Islamoglu-Inan. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1987. Wood, A. C. A History of the Levant Company. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1935. Repr. London: Frank Cass & Co. , 1964. Wood, Ellen Meiskins. The Origin of Capitalism: A Longer View. New York: Verso, 2000. ”: Risk and Haz ard in THE MERCHANT OF VENICE Ian MacInnes The Merchant of Venice has always been somewhat disappointing for critics interested in economics.

HtmlϾ. ———. “Strange Outlandish Wealth: Transglobal Commerce in The Merchant’s Mappe of Commerce and The Fair Maid of the West. ” Playing the Globe: Genre and Geography in English Renaissance Drama. Ed. John Gillies and Virginia Mason Vaughan. Madison, NJ: Fairleigh Dickinson UP, 1998. 176–202. Stevenson, Laura. Praise and Paradox: Merchants and Craftsmen in Elizabethan Popular Literature. New York: Cambridge UP, 1984. Thirsk, Joan. Economic Policy and Projects: The Development of a Consumer Society in Early Modern England.

These figures include English characters such as Sir Thomas Stukeley in both George Peele’s The Battle of Alcazar (c. 1590) and the anonymous Captain Thomas Stukeley (1596), Bess in Thomas Heywood’s The Fair Maid of the West (Part I in 1605; Part II in 1630), the Sherley brothers in the Travels of 28 Daniel Vitkus the Three English Brothers (1607), and the renegade pirate John Ward in A Christian Turned Turk (1610). The English were still in the process of sorting out and sizing up the information about the might and wealth of Islamic empires: the rigid binaries of East and West (categories that British imperialists would employ later) did not yet regulate the production of English texts describing the Ottomans, the Safavids, or the Mughals.

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