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Anglicizing America: Empire, Revolution, Republic ed. by Ignacio Gallup-Diaz, Andrew Shankman, David J. Silverman (review)

Anglicizing America: Empire, Revolution, Republic ed. by Ignacio Gallup-Diaz, Andrew Shankman,... marion rust Empire Studies In a continuation of the work done by Jeffrey Glover in his 52.1 review essay “Old Stories, New Networks,” this section contains reviews of four recent books that contain the word Empire in their title. Under this terminological umbrella, the studies discussed below take on topics as varied as Anglicization (in a festschrift to John Mullin), Indian-­ olonial interaction, and India and Spain’s role in British and American mercantile trade policy. While this selection by no means represents an exhaustive compilation of recent publications about imperialism in a transnational context, we hope it can indicate both the vibrancy and variety of the field, as well as its particular relevance to early American studies. Anglicizing America: Empire, Revolution, Republic Edited by ignacio gallup-­d iaz , andrew shankman , and david j. silverman Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2015 320 pp. Anglicization, as described in the work of historian John Murrin, argues that the late colonial and Revolutionary eras can best be understood through an ironic development. In the decades before independence, the North American colonies were becoming Anglicized, more British than they had been in their history, and it was precisely this increased Britishness that http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Early American Literature University of North Carolina Press

Anglicizing America: Empire, Revolution, Republic ed. by Ignacio Gallup-Diaz, Andrew Shankman, David J. Silverman (review)

Early American Literature , Volume 52 (3) – Oct 31, 2017

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Publisher
University of North Carolina Press
Copyright
Copyright © 2008 The University of North Carolina Press.
ISSN
1534-147X
Publisher site
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Abstract

marion rust Empire Studies In a continuation of the work done by Jeffrey Glover in his 52.1 review essay “Old Stories, New Networks,” this section contains reviews of four recent books that contain the word Empire in their title. Under this terminological umbrella, the studies discussed below take on topics as varied as Anglicization (in a festschrift to John Mullin), Indian-­ olonial interaction, and India and Spain’s role in British and American mercantile trade policy. While this selection by no means represents an exhaustive compilation of recent publications about imperialism in a transnational context, we hope it can indicate both the vibrancy and variety of the field, as well as its particular relevance to early American studies. Anglicizing America: Empire, Revolution, Republic Edited by ignacio gallup-­d iaz , andrew shankman , and david j. silverman Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2015 320 pp. Anglicization, as described in the work of historian John Murrin, argues that the late colonial and Revolutionary eras can best be understood through an ironic development. In the decades before independence, the North American colonies were becoming Anglicized, more British than they had been in their history, and it was precisely this increased Britishness that

Journal

Early American LiteratureUniversity of North Carolina Press

Published: Oct 31, 2017

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