Centre versus Peripheries
Edited by Katherine Aron-Beller and Christopher Black
Rethinking Law, Judging, and Punishment
Nájera (April 3, 1367), A Pyrrhic Victory for the Black Prince
Andrew Villalon and Donald Kagay
Winner of the 2019 Brigadier General James L. Collins Jr. Prize, awarded by the U.S. Commission on Military History for the best book on military history published in 2017 or 2018. The awarding committee praised the volume as ‘a genuinely original scholarly contribution... comprehensive, balanced, and insightful... this 600-page magnum opus will significantly enhance our understanding of military history during a seminal period of human development.’
Ian Stuart Kelly
Kelly applies concepts from organisational theory (the study of how organisations function) to demonstrate how soldiers’ experiences create a ‘blueprint’ of expected behaviours and thought patterns that contribute to their battalion’s continued success. This model manages the interplay between public perception and actual life experiences more effectively than current approaches to understanding identity. Also, Kelly’s primary research offers a more certain description of soldiers’ life, faith, education, and discipline than has previously been available.
With Special Reference to the Reign of Murad Giray (1678-1683)
Edited by L.J. Andrew Villalon and Donald J. Kagay
Contributors are Adrian Bell, Anne Curry, Adam Chapman, Andy King, David Simpkin, Christopher Candy, Donald Kagay, William Caferro, David Hoornstra, Elena Odio, Daniel Franke, David Green, Philip Morgan, Sean McGlynn, Wendy Turner, Andrew Villalon, Aleksandra Pfau, Kelly DeVries, and Sergio Boffa.
Winner of the 2014 Verbruggen Prize of De Re Militari (the Society for the Study of Medieval Military History) given annually for the best book on medieval military history.
, despite the fact that the Jewish ghetto featured prominently in the world of stolen goods in early modern Frankfurt, it should not be characterised primarily as a black market for stolen items. Most of the trade in the Judengasse was legitimate and not dominated by fencing. Equally, there are no signs