A History of Europe in the Modern World https://www.mheducation.com/cover-images/Jpeg_400-high/1259922499.jpeg 12 9781259922497 A History of Europe in the Modern World delves into how Europe's history has contributed to the development of the modern world and an increasingly global society. The twelfth edition of this classic text links specific nations, movements, and landmark events in European history to broader historical themes and problems that have shaped the contemporary era. Readers of this text will learn about Europe's past within the context of key historical trends, including the rise of industry and a global economy; the development of science, technology, and new forms of knowledge; social, cultural, and political movements; evolving views of human rights; and the complex relations between European nations and the wider world.
A History of Europe in the Modern World

A History of Europe in the Modern World

12th Edition
By Lloyd Kramer and R. R. Palmer and Joel Colton
ISBN10: 1259922499
ISBN13: 9781259922497
Copyright: 2020
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A History of Europe in the Modern World, 12e 

CHAPTER 1: The Rise of Europe
CHAPTER 2: The Upheaval in Western Christendom, 1300 - 1560
CHAPTER 3: The Atlantic World, Commerce, and Wars of Religion, 1560 - 1648
CHAPTER 4: The Growing Power of Western Europe, 1640 - 1715
CHAPTER 5: The Transformation of Eastern Europe, 1648 - 1740
CHAPTER 6: The Scientific View of the World
CHAPTER 7: The Global Struggle for Wealth and Empire
CHAPTER 8: The Age of Enlightenment
CHAPTER 9: The French Revolution
CHAPTER 10: Napoleonic Europe
CHAPTER 11: Industries, Ideas, and the Struggle for Reform, 1815 - 1848
CHAPTER 12: Revolutions and the Reimposition of Order, 1848 - 1870
CHAPTER 13: The Consolidation of Large Nation-States, 1859 - 1871
CHAPTER 14: Europe's Economic and Political Ascendancy, 1871 - 1914
CHAPTER 15: European Society and Culture, 1871 - 1914
CHAPTER 16: Europe’s Colonial Empires and Global Dominance, 1871 - 1914
CHAPTER 17: The First World War
CHAPTER 18: The Russian Revolution and the Emergence of the Soviet Union
CHAPTER 19: Democracy, Anti-Imperialism, and the Economic Crisis after the First World War
CHAPTER 20: Democracy and Dictatorship in the 1930s
CHAPTER 21: The Second World War
CHAPTER 22: The Cold War and Reconstruction after the Second World War
CHAPTER 23: Decolonization and the Breakup of the European Empires
CHAPTER 24: Coexistence, Confrontation, and the New European Economy
CHAPTER 25: The International Revolt against Soviet Communism
CHAPTER 26: Europe and the Changing Modern World


About the Author

Lloyd Kramer

Lloyd Kramer was born in Maryville, Tennessee, and graduated from Maryville College. He received his PhD from Cornell University in 1983. Before entering Cornell, he was a teacher in Hong Kong and he traveled widely in Asia. After completing his graduate studies, he taught at Stanford University and Northwestern University. Since 1986 he has been a member of the faculty at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, where he is currently a professor of history and the director of Carolina Public Humanities- a program that serves K-12 educators and other communities outside the university. He has served two terms as chair of his department and received two awards for distinguished undergraduate teaching. His writings include Threshold of a New World: Intellectuals and the Exile Experience in Paris, 1830- 1848 (1988); Lafayette in Two Worlds: Public Cultures and Personal Identities in an Age of Revolutions (1996), which won the Gilbert Chinard Prize from the Society for French Historical Studies and the Annibel Jenkins Biography Prize from the American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies; and Nationalism in Europe and America: Politics, Cultures, and Identities since 1775 (2011). He has also co-edited several books, including a collection of essays on historical education in America and A Companion to Western Historical Thought (2002). He has been a member of the School of Historical Studies at the Institute for Advanced Study and a Fellow at the National Humanities Center; and he served as president of the Society for French Historical Studies.

R. R. Palmer

R.R. Palmer was born in Chicago. After graduating from the University of Chicago, he received his PhD from Cornell University in 1934. From 1936 to 1963 he taught at Princeton University, taking leave during World War II to work on historical projects in Washington, DC. In 1963 he moved to Washington University in St. Louis to serve as dean of arts and sciences, and in 1969 he resumed his career in teaching and research, this time at Yale. After his retirement he lived in Princeton, where he was affiliated with the Institute for Advanced Study, and then in a retirement community in Newtown, Pennsylvania. Of the numerous books he wrote, translated, and edited, three of the most important are his Catholics and Unbelievers in Eighteenth-Century France (1939); Twelve Who Ruled: The Year of the Terror in the French Revolution (1941, 1989); and his two-volume Age of the Democratic Revolution (1959, 1964), the first volume of which won the Bancroft Prize. He served as president of the American Historical Association in 1970, received honorary degrees from universities in the United States and abroad, and was awarded the Antonio Feltrinelli International Prize for History in Rome in 1990. He was a long-time Fellow of the American Philosophical Society and of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He died in 2002, widely recognized as one of the preeminent historians of his generation.

Joel Colton

Joel Colton was born in New York City. A graduate of the City College of New York, he served as a military intelligence officer in Europe in World War II, and received his PhD from Columbia University in 1950. He served on the faculty of Duke University for more than four decades, chairing the History Department from 1967 to 1974 and chairing the university's academic council from 1971 to 1973. On leave from Duke, he served from 1974 to 1981 with the Rockefeller Foundation in New York as director of its research and fellowship program in the humanities. In 1986 Duke voted him a distinguished teaching award. He received Guggenheim, Rockefeller Foundation, and National Endowment for the Humanities fellowships. He served on the editorial boards of the Journal of Modern History, French Historical Studies, and Historical Abstracts, and was co-president of the International Commission on the History of Social Movements and Social Structures. In 1979 he was elected a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. His writings include Compulsory Labor Arbitration in France, 1936- 1939 (1951), Léon Blum: Humanist in Politics (1966, 1987), for which he received a Mayflower Award; Twentieth Century (1968, 1980) in the Time-Life Great Ages of Man series; and numerous contributions to journals, encyclopedias, and collaborative volumes. He died in 2011, having served as the distinguished co-author of A History of the Modern World for every revision after the first edition.

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