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Cotton in Context

Manufacturing, Marketing, and Consuming Textiles in the German-speaking World (1500 – 1900)

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Ausgabeformat:

BOOK

Sprache: Englisch
424 Seiten, 75 s/w und farb. Abb., gebunden
ISBN: 978-3-412-51510-2
Böhlau Verlag Köln, 1. Auflage
While cotton was a world-changing good in the early modern period, for producers, merchants,... mehr
Cotton in Context
  • While cotton was a world-changing good in the early modern period, for producers, merchants, and consumers, it was but one of many different fabrics. This volume explores this dichotomy by contextualizing cotton within its contemporary culture of textiles. In doing, it focuses on a long, under-researched region: the German-speaking world, particularly Switzerland, which transformed into one of the most prolific European regions for the production of printed cottons in the eighteenth century. Sixteen contributions investigate the (globally entangled) history of Indiennes, silk, wool, and embroideries, giving new insights into the manufacturing, marketing, and consumption of textiles between 1500 and 1900.
Weitere Details:
Maße (BxHxT): 17,5 x 24,5 x 3,3cm, Gewicht: 0,935 kg
Veröffentlichung gefördert durch:
  • Fritz Thyssen Stiftung
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Autoreninfos
    • Kim Siebenhüner (Hg.)
    • Kim Siebenhüner is a Professor for early modern History at Friedrich-Schiller-University of Jena. Previously, she directed the SNF project “Textiles and material culture in transition” at the University of Bern. She is the author of Die Spur der Juwelen. Materielle Kultur und transkontinentale Verbindungen zwischen Indien und Europa in der Frühen Neuzeit (Köln 2018).
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    • John Jordan (Hg.)
    • John Jordan is a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Bern, Switzerland. His current research interests lie in the history of consumption, especially that of global goods and textiles, in early modern Europe. Previously, he has worked on the intersection of law and society in early modern Germany, particularly as it pertains to disputes – their initiation, conduct, management, and (sometimes) resolution.
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