Search for: "Tamar Herzog" Results 1 - 18 of 18
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31 Jan 2019, 5:49 pm by Mitra Sharafi
Many thanks to Tamar Herzog for her thoughtful guest posts on European legal history and many other things in January 2019! [read post]
31 Dec 2018, 9:30 pm by Mitra Sharafi
We are delighted to kick off the new year by welcoming Tamar Herzog as our guest blogger for the month of January. [read post]
11 Feb 2015, 9:30 pm by Karen Tani
New from Harvard University Press: Frontiers of Possession: Spain and Portugal in Europe and the Americas (Jan. 2015), by Tamar Herzog (Harvard University). [read post]
4 Jan 2018, 8:00 am by Mitra Sharafi
In A Short History of European Law, Tamar Herzog offers a new road map that reveals underlying patterns and unexpected connections. [read post]
10 Feb 2011, 4:52 am by Karen Tani
Via H-Law, Richard Ross has sent out the following announcement:Symposium on Comparative Early Modern Legal History:The Struggle for Land: Property, Territory, and Jurisdiction in Early Modern Europe and the AmericasDate: Friday, April 8, 2011Location: Newberry Library, ChicagoOrganized by: Tamar Herzog (Stanford University) and Richard J. [read post]
11 May 2015, 12:41 am
Contents include: Saliha Belmessous, The Paradox of an Empire by Treaty Arthur Weststeijn, "Love Alone Is Not Enough": Treaties in Seventeenth-Century Dutch Colonial Expansion Daniel Richter, To "Clear the King's and Indians' Title": Seventeenth-Century Origins of North American Land Cession Treaties Tamar Herzog, Struggling Over Indians: Territorial Conflict and Alliance-Making in the Heartland of South America (17th-18th Centuries) Alain… [read post]
28 Oct 2011, 10:30 am by Dan Ernst
The other contributors to the WMQ forum (published in this on-line edition of the October 2011 issue) are Julia Adams (Yale Sociology); Tamar Herzog and Richard Ross, Paul Eiss (Carnegie Mellon Anthropology and History); and Richard White (Stanford History).  [read post]
28 Sep 2014, 9:30 pm by Dan Ernst
The Politics of Law and Slavery in the Age of the Turner Rebellion, Virginia 1829-1832".October 29th, Tamar Herzog, Monroe Gutman Professor of Latin American Affairs and Radcliffe Alumnae Professor, Harvard University, "Defining Imperial Spaces: How South America became a Contested Territory. [read post]
1 Mar 2019, 8:00 am by Dan Ernst
  Religious Minorities in English Law: Comparisons and Methodological QuestionsMarch 18    Tamar Herzog, History, Harvard. [read post]
26 Jan 2018, 6:30 am by Dan Ernst
Tamar Herzog - Harvard University, Massachusetts“Although landed property is a foundation of our legal, political, and economic systems, too rarely has it been explored in its historically contingent and even kaleidoscopic nature. [read post]
2 Mar 2011, 4:12 am
It's organized by Tamar Herzog (below right), Professor of Latin American and Spanish History at Stanford University (who will speak on :How the Indios Lost Their Land: Spanish Debates and Practices of Recession"), and Richard J. [read post]
3 Oct 2019, 8:39 am by Fahad Bishara
Atlantic legal history, for example, has emerged as a dynamic sub-field that has lent itself particularly well to thinking about questions of law and empire (there are plenty of great examples, but the work of Lauren Benton, Mary Sarah Bilder, and Tamar Herzog immediately come to mind). [read post]
4 Sep 2014, 11:37 am by Dan Ernst
Colonial Law and Indian Jurisdiction in Highland Oaxaca, Mexico"Tamar Herzog (Harvard, History): "Dialoguing with Barbarians: What Natives Said and Europeans Responded in Eighteenth-Century Portuguese-America"Commentator #1 and Chair: Stuart Banner (UCLA, Law)Commentator #2: Robert Morrissey (University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, History)1:50 to 3:05 : Panel: Indigenous Legal Ideas in the 18CBianca Premo (Florida International, History): "Now and Then:… [read post]
5 Feb 2019, 6:00 am by Liz Thornberry
  In recent years, my own thinking has been shaped by reading Bianca Premo and Tamar Herzog on law in Latin American empires, Kunal Parker on the common law in America, and Matthew Sommer on alternative marriage practices in late imperial China. [read post]