restricted access   Volume 46, Number 4, Spring 2016

Table of Contents


Cultural Capital and Education in St. Petersburg: The Noble Cadet Corps, 1732–1762

pp. 485-516

Sentencing, Judicial Discretion, and Political Prisoners in Pre-War Nazi Germany

pp. 517-542

Review Essay

The First Americans: The Current Debate

pp. 543-562

Comment and Controversy

Malthus and the North Atlantic Oscillation: A Reply to Kyle Harper

pp. 563-578

A Reply to John L. Brooke’s: “Malthus and the North Atlantic Oscillation”

pp. 579-584


Tangible Things: Making History through Objects by Laurel Thatcher Ulrich et al. (review)

pp. 585-586

The Contentious History of the International Bill of Human Rights by Christopher N. J. Roberts (review)

pp. 586-587

The Merchant Republics—Amsterdam, Antwerp, and Hamburg, 1648–1790 by Mary Lindemann (review)

pp. 587-588

The Coming of the Terror in the French Revolution by Timothy Tackett (review)

pp. 588-590

On the Importance of Being an Individual in Renaissance Italy: Men, Their Professions, and Their Beards By Douglas Biow (review)

pp. 590-591

The Prince’s Body: Vincenzo Gonzaga and Renaissance Medicine by Valeria Finucci (review)

pp. 591-593

German Colonialism in a Global Age ed. by Bradley Naranch, Geoff Eley (review)

pp. 593-594

Broad Is My Native Land: Repertoires and Regimes of Migration in Russia’s Twentieth Century by Lewis H. Siegelbaum, Leslie Page Moch (review)

pp. 594-596

Building the Nation: N. F. S. Grundtvig and Danish National Identity ed. by John A. Hall (review)

pp. 596-597

Death and the American South ed. by Craig Thompson Friend, Lorri Glover (review)

pp. 597-599

Carolina in Crisis: Cherokees, Colonists, and Slaves in the American Southeast, 1756–1763 By Daniel J. Tortora (review)

pp. 599-600

For Liberty and the Republic: The American Citizen as Soldier, 1775–1861 by Ricardo A. Herrera (review)

pp. 600-602

Jacksonland: President Andrew Jackson, Cherokee Chief John Ross, and a Great American Land Grab by Steve Inskeep (review)

pp. 602-603

Border Law: The First Seminole War and American Nationhood by Deborah A. Rosen (review)

pp. 603-604

The Agrarian Republic: Farming, Antislavery Politics, and Nature Parks in the Civil War Era by Adam Wesley Dean (review)

pp. 604-606

Agriculture and the Confederacy: Policy, Productivity, and Power in the Civil War South by R. Douglas Hurt (review)

pp. 606-607

In Defense of Uncle Tom: Why Blacks Must Police Racial Loyalty by Brando Simeo Starkey (review)

pp. 607-608

Censoring Racial Ridicule: Irish, Jewish, and African American Struggles over Race and Representation, 1890–1930 by M. Alison Kibler (review)

pp. 608-609

Crisis of a Wasteful Nation: Empire and Conservation in Theodore Roosevelt’s America by Ian Tyrrell (review)

pp. 610-611

Policing Sexuality: The Mann Act and the Making of the FBI by Jessica R. Pliley (review)

pp. 611-612

Feeling Mediated: A History of Media Technology and Emotion in America by Brenton J. Malin (review)

pp. 612-614

Why You Can’t Teach United States History without American Indians ed. by Susan Sleeper-Smith et al. (review)

pp. 614-615

Sea of Storms: A History of Hurricanes in the Greater Caribbean from Columbus to Katrina by Stuart B. Schwartz (review)

pp. 616-617

The Vanguard of the Atlantic World: Creating Modernity, Nation and Democracy in Nineteenth-Century Latin America by James E. Sanders (review)

pp. 617-619

The Art of Conversion: Christian Visual Culture in the Kingdom of the Kongo by Cécille Fromont (review)

pp. 619-620

A World of Their Own: A History of South African Women’s Education by Megan Healy-Clancy (review)

pp. 620-621

Foodways & Daily Life in Medieval Anatolia. A New Social History by Nicolas Trépanier (review)

pp. 621-623

The Destruction of the Medieval Chinese Aristocracy by Nicolas Tackett (review)

pp. 623-625

Asia Inside Out: Changing Times ed. by Eric Tagliacozzo, Helen F. Siu, Peter C. Perdue (review)

pp. 625-626

The Ecology of War in China: Henan Province, the Yellow River, and Beyond, 1938–1950 by Micah S. Muscolino (review)

pp. 626-628

Comment and Controversy

Letter to the Editors

pp. 629-636