Ph.D. University of California, Irvine
My field of research is modern Europe with emphasis in intellectual history, international relations, and the connections between the two. I define Europe within the context of world history and strive for a reflective understanding of the historical practice. I teach the European survey as well as advanced and graduate courses in international affairs, globalization, the history of theory, and methodology.
- “The Harmony of Interests,” in Arnold J. Toynbee e il mondo oltre le civiltà, Federico Leonardi and Luca Maggioni eds.(Milan: Edizioni Unicopli/University of Milan, 2016).
- “Evolution, Rupture, and Periodization,” in Cambridge World History, V.1: Introducing World History, To 10,000 BCE, David Christian, ed. (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2015).
- “Histories of Globalization,” in A Companion to Global Historical Thought, Prasenjit Duara, Viren Murthi, and Andrew Sartori, eds. (Malden: Wiley-Blackwell, 2014), 399-411.
- “Globalization and Global History in Toynbee,” Journal of World History (2011) 22, no.4: 747-783.
- “It’s Only a Job: The Social Organization of Indifference in Losey’s ‘Mr. Klein,’” Jura Gentium Cinema, 2010.
- “Globalization and Its History,” The Journal of Modern History, (2006) 78, no. 4: 899-931.
- “Modern, Postmodern, World,” in Palgrave Advances in World History, Marnie Hughes-Warrington, ed. (Basingstoke and New York: Palgrave, 2005).
- “Mapping Globalization or Globalizing the Map: Heidegger and Planetary Discourse,” Genre: Forms of Discourse and Culture (2003), 36, no. 3-4: 239-250.
- “Globalization Discourse and the European Perspective,” Global Dialogue (2003), 5, no. 3-4: 118-127.
- “Germany between Nietzsche and Wagner,” Intellectual News: Review of the International Society for Intellectual History, 2003, 11/12: 86-89.
- Reviews and other pieces in European History Quarterly, the Journal of World History, the Journal of African American History, and the African American National Biography.