Review Essay: Beyond Eurocentric Histories of Plague

In: Early Science and Medicine
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  • 1 Rutgers University-Newark

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  • 2

     Emmanuel Le Roy Ladurie, “Un concept: L’unification microbienne du monde (XIVe-XVIIe siècles),” Revue Suisse d’Histoire 23.4 (1973), 627-696.

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  • 7

     Lester K. Little, “Plague Historians in Lab Coats,” Past & Present, 213.1 (2011), 267-290.

  • 8

     Monica Green, “Taking ‘Pandemic’ Seriously: Making the Black Death Global,” The Medieval Globe, 1.1 (2014), 27-61.

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     Monica Green, “Pandemic Disease in the Medieval World: Rethinking the Black Death,” The Medieval Globe, 1.1 (2014); Varlık, Plague and Empire; Bruce M.S. Campbell, The Great Transition: Climate, Disease and Society in the Late Medieval World (Cambridge, 2016).

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  • 12

     Ann G. Carmichael, “Plague Persistence in Western Europe: A Hypothesis,” The Medieval Globe, 1.1 (2014), 157-191.

  • 15

     Varlık, “‘Oriental Plague’ or Epidemiological Orientalism? Revisiting the Plague Episteme of the Early Modern Mediterranean,” in Plague and Contagion in the Islamic Mediterranean: New Histories of Disease in Ottoman Society, ed. Varlık (Kalamazoo, MI: ARC Humanities Press), 57-87.

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