German History 1770-1866 by James J. Sheehan

German History 1770-1866

byJames J. Sheehan

Paperback | September 1, 1993

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Now available in paperback, this is a uniquely authoritative study of Germany from the mid-eighteenth century to the formation of the Bismarckian Reich. James J. Sheehan gives an extensive account of social and cultural, as well as political developments, and shows that the creation of aPrussian-led nation-state should not be seen as `natural' or inevitable. He shows how German history in this period was shaped by three separable yet closely linked developments: the rise of sovereign territorial states, the expansion of economic activity and social mobility, and the emergence of aliterary culture.

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James J. Sheehan is at Stanford University.
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Details & Specs

Title:German History 1770-1866Format:PaperbackDimensions:986 pages, 8.5 × 5.43 × 2.09 inPublished:September 1, 1993Publisher:Oxford University Press

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0198204329

ISBN - 13:9780198204329

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Table of Contents

IntroductionPart One: Eighteenth-Century Background1. Eighteenth-Century Politics2. Eighteenth-Century Society3. Eighteenth-Century CulturePart Two: Germans and the French Revolution, 1789-1815: Confrontation and Defeat4. Mastering the Revolution5. Culture in the Revolutionary EraPart Three: The Limits of Restoration, 1815-18486. Restoration Politics, 1815-18307. Growth and Stagnation in German Society8. The Cultural Establishments and its Critics9. The Growth of Participatory Politics, 1830-1838Part Four: Towards a New Order, 1848-1866: Revoltion and Reaction10. Society in the Age of the Burgertum11. Political Opportunities and AlternativesConclusion

From Our Editors

This is a uniquely authoritative study of German history between the mid-eighteenth century and the formation of the Bismarckian Reich. This is an extensive account of social and cultural, as well as political developments and shows that the creation of a Prussian-led nation-state should not be seen as 'natural' or inevitable.

Editorial Reviews

'Every historian worth his salt should strive to produce such a book. Its length is its most immediately striking characteristic: 969 pages.'Panikos Panayi, History Today