About 48 results
|Llewellyn Woodward, 'The Rise of the Professional Historian in England', in K. |
Bourne and D. C. Watt, s Studies in International History (London, 1967), pp. 16-
34. 5 See I. G. A. Pocock, 'Between Machiavelli and Hume: Gibbon as Civic ...
|However impressionistic this judgement may be, it is worthwhile juxtaposing it |
with the premiss on which Dr Levine's study is based - which is that an account of
the rise of the professional historian in nineteenth-century England must omit all ...
|The rise of the professional historian, dating from 1884 with the creation of the |
American Historical Association, led to a devaluation of the works of amateurs,
and there has been some recent discomfort with the word as amateur came to
|3, 4; Baird, "Albert Bushnell Hart: The Rise of the Professional Historian," pp. 129-|
74; David D. Van Tassel, "From Learned Society to Professional Organization:
The American Historical Association, 1884-1900," AHR, 89 (1984): 929-56.
|Indeed, it is no coincidence that the ascendency of nation-states was |
accompanied by the creation of national historical tales100 and the rise of the
professional historian.101 These state-funded historians were a 100 101 the
political and the ...
|In 1895, Oxford established a research degree of B.Litt, requiring a thesis, but not |
the more advanced degree of Doctor of Philosophy until 1917 (Llewellyn
Woodward, 'The Rise of the Professional Historian in England', in K. Bourne and
D. C. ...
|Woodward, E. L., 'The rise of the professional historian in England' in K. Bourne |
and D. C.Watt (eds), Studies in International History, 1967, 16-34. Wortham, H. E.,
Victorian Eton and Cambridge, being the Life and Times of Oscar Browning, ...
|... both professional and amateur; indeed, the conception of history itself was |
something in the order of a catalogue of natural disasters until the nineteenth
century and the rise of the professional historian. The eruptions of Mount
Vesuvius, the ...
|... its lack of an academic and thus professional identity. The growing precision of |
archaeological techniques, the rise of the professional historian and the
university training associated with these developments made antiquarians
redundant on ...
|For Hart, see Carol F. Baird, "Albert Bushnell Hart: The Rise of the Professional |
Historian," in Paul Buck, ed., Social Sciences at Harvard, 1860-1920 (Cambridge,
Mass., 1965), 129-74; Michael Whelan, "Albert Bushnell Hart and History ...
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