journal of world history, march 2016 surviving sources, but should not be ignored in climate histories. Above all, in an age of looming crisis, they should explain the significance of their work for the climatic challenges of the present. Maybe the winds of the historical profession really are blowing in a new direction. If so, it is because of the richly nuanced and careful scholarship in books like these. dagomar degroot Georgetown University Turks across Empires: Marketing Muslim Identity in the RussianOttoman Borderlands, 18561914. By james h. meyer. New York: Oxford University Press, 2014. 256 pp. $99.00 (cloth). This book is about a group of Muslim intellectuals from the late Rus sian Empire who were politically active in Russia (including in the setup of the Ittifaq movement/party and its congresses of 1905 and 1906), but who were also in close contact with the Ottoman Empire, where they contributed to the journal Türk Yurdu (Turkic homeland), which became the mouthpiece of what became known as PanTurkism. The major per sonalities in this monograph are the Volga Tatar Yusuf Akchura, Ahmed Aghaoghlu from the South Caucasus, and the Crimean Tatar Ismail Gas prinskii. The former two, and several others, eventually
Journal of World History – University of Hawai'I Press
Published: Jul 21, 2016
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