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About this product
- DescriptionDespite the fact that its capital city and over one third of its territory was within the continent of Europe, the Ottoman Empire has consistently been regarded as a place apart, inextricably divided from the West by differences of culture and religion. A perception of its militarism, its barbarism, its tyranny, the sexual appetites of its rulers and its pervasive exoticism has led historians to measure the Ottoman world against a western standard and find it lacking. In recent decades, a dynamic and convincing scholarship has emerged that seeks to comprehend and, in the process, to de-exoticize this enduring realm. Dan Goffman provides a thorough introduction to the history and institutions of the Ottoman Empire from this new standpoint, and presents a claim for its inclusion in Europe. His lucid and engaging book - an important addition to New Approaches to European History - will be essential reading for undergraduates.
- Author BiographyDaniel Goffman is Professor of History at Ball State University, Indiana. His publications include Izmir and the Levantine World, 1550-1650 (1990), Britons in the Ottoman Empire, 1642-1660 (1998) and The Ottoman City between East and West: Istanbul, Izmir and Aleppo, with Edhem Eldem and Bruce Masters (1999). He is currently editor of the Middle East Studies Association Bulletin.
- Author(s)Daniel Goffman
- PublisherCambridge University Press
- Date of Publication25/04/2002
- SubjectRegional History
- Series TitleNew Approaches to European History
- Series Part/Volume NumberNo.24
- Place of PublicationCambridge
- Country of PublicationUnited Kingdom
- ImprintCambridge University Press
- Content Note30 b/w illus. 6 maps
- Weight590 g
- Width152 mm
- Height228 mm
- Spine23 mm
- Series Edited byWilliam Beik,T. C. W. Blanning,Brendan Simms
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