By Uzi Baram, Lynda Carroll
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Extra info for A Historical Archaeology Of The Ottoman Empire - Breaking New Ground
For their financial and logistical support. The ideas in this introductory chapter were influenced by too many people for us to lay out all of their names. However, in addition to the contributors, we would especially like to thank Arthur S. Keene, Donald Whitcomb, Robert Paynter, Charles Orser, Rifa’at Abou-el-Haj, Donald Quataert, Susan Pollock, and Charlie Cobb. Their advice, feedback, and support helped to see this project through publication. REFERENCES Abou-el-Haj, R. A. 1991 Formation of the Modern State: The Ottoman Empire, Sixteenth to Eighteenth Centuries.
Columbia University Press, New York. Connah, G. 1988 Of the Hut I Builded: The Archaeology of Australia’s History. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge. Davis, J. 1991 Contributions to a Mediterranean Rural Archaeology: Historical Case Studies from the Ottoman Cyclades. Journal of Mediterranean Archaeology 4(2):131–216. Deetz, J. 1977 In Small Things Forgotten. Anchor, Garden City. Eakins, J. K. 1993 Tell el-Hesi: the Muslim Cemetery in Field V and VI/IX (Stratum II), The Joint Archaeological Expedition to Tell el-Hesi.
Inalcik, H. with D. Quataert 1994 An Economic and Social History of the Ottoman Empire, 1300–1914. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge. Insoll, T. 1999 The Archaeology of Islam. Blackwell Publishers, Oxford. Islamoglu, H. and Ç. Keyder 1977 Agenda for Ottoman History. Review 1(1):31–55. Itzkowitz, N. 1996 The Problem of perceptions. In Imperial Legacy: The Ottoman Imprint on the Balkans and the Middle East, L. C. ), Columbia University Press, New York. pp. 30–43. , A. McQuitty, and R. Falkner 1989 The Faris Project: Preliminary Report upon the 1986 and 1988 Seasons.