Philosophers have turned their attention in recent years to many previously.
Roger E. Lamb (e. - 1997 - Westview Press. On" Ecological Ethics and its Justification. Roger Lamb - 1980 - In D. S. Mannison, M. A. McRobbie & Richard Sylvan (ed., Environmental Philosophy.
CfP: Third International Global History Student Conference 20-21 M. .y 2017, Berlin, Germany. I argue that Silesia’s economic development can only be fully understood if analyzed against the backdrop of the Atlantic trade in general and the slave trade in particular. Focusing on the example of the entangled early modern trade in Silesian linen textiles, I demonstrate the connection between plantation slavery in the Americas and serfdom in East Central Europe.
Lamb : A Global History. Part of the The Edible Series Series). So long as humans have been raising animals, they have been eating lamb
Lamb : A Global History. So long as humans have been raising animals, they have been eating lamb. In this engaging history, Brian Yarvin tells the story of how we ve raised, cooked, and eaten lamb over the centuries and the place it s established in a wide range of cuisines and cultures worldwide. Starting with the earliest days of lamb and sheep farming in the ancient Middle East, Yarvin traces the spread of lamb to cooks in ancient Rome and Greece.
The Journal of Global History has the ambition of helping to overcome this fragmentation in historiography, while avoiding pitfalls that . This essay has been written to serve as a prolegomenon for a new journal in Global History
The Journal of Global History has the ambition of helping to overcome this fragmentation in historiography, while avoiding pitfalls that have emerged in earlier attempts to achieve this goal. This essay has been written to serve as a prolegomenon for a new journal in Global History. It opens with a brief depiction of the two major approaches to the field (through connexions and comparisons) and moves on to survey first European and then other historiographical traditions in writing ‘centric’ histories up to the times of the Imperial Meridian 1783–1825, when Europe’s geopolitical power over all other parts of the world became hegemonic.