Race and Conflict in the Early Modern Mediterranean

I am happy to report that my most recent article has just been published in Mediterranean Studies. It took a number of years to do the research, writing, rewriting, revisions, and editing to produce the article, but here (finally) it is:

Sandberg, Brian. “‘Moors Must Not Be Taken for Black’: Race, Conflict, and Cultural Translation in the Early Modern French Mediterranean.” Mediterranean Studies 29, no. 2 (2021): 182–212. https://doi.org/10.5325/mediterraneanstu.29.2.0182.

The article is also available via the Project Muse database: muse.jhu.edu/article/837633.

Mediterranean Studies is one of the premier academic journals on Mediterranean history and culture. Here is the journal’s mission statement:

Mediterranean Studies focuses on the Mediterranean world over a broad chronological span—from Late Antiquity to the Enlightenment. The journal’s interdisciplinary approach includes work on the arts, religions, cultures, histories, and literatures of the Mediterranean world. Contributors come from a wide range of backgrounds, including archeology, English, Jewish studies, history, comparative literature, medieval studies, religion, and art history. Such varied and rich contributions make for vibrant conversations across several disciplines.”

This entry was posted in Civilians and Refugees in War, Cultural History, Current Research, Early Modern Europe, Early Modern World, Empires and Imperialism, European History, French History, Globalization, History of Race and Racism, History of Violence, Maritime History, Mediterranean World, Piracy, Religious History, Religious Politics, Religious Violence, Renaissance Art and History, War, Culture, and Society, Warfare in the Early Modern World, World History. Bookmark the permalink.

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