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Globalisation in the Early Modern period the economic relationship between Amsterdam and Lisbon, 1640-1705 by CaМЃtia Antunes

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Published by Aksant, distributed in North America by Transaction Publishers in Amsterdam, [New Brunswick, NJ] .
Written in English



  • Amsterdam (Netherlands),
  • Lisbon (Portugal)


  • Amsterdam (Netherlands) -- Commerce -- Portugal -- Lisbon -- History,
  • Lisbon (Portugal) -- Commerce -- Netherlands -- Amsterdam -- History,
  • Amsterdam (Netherlands) -- Economic conditions,
  • Lisbon (Portugal) -- Economic conditions

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementCátia Antunes.
SeriesNEHA-series III, NEHA-series III (Aksant (Firm)).
LC ClassificationsHF3620.A5 A57 2004
The Physical Object
Pagination248 p. :
Number of Pages248
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3451310M
ISBN 10905260164X
LC Control Number2005355571

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In the aftermath of Mongol expansion across Eurasia, the unprecedented rise of imperial states in the early modern period set in motion interactions between people from around the world. These included new commercial networks, large-scale migration streams, global biological exchanges, and transfers of knowledge across oceans and by:   The Modern Era | Globalization & Modernity (76) The Pre-Modern Era Vs. The Modern Era. The main focus throughout this book has been whether or not we are in or out of a state of modernity and what differentiates the pre-modern era and the modern era. In the first section of chapter 2 in The Consequences of Modernity by Anthony Giddens, Giddens discusses “The Institutional Dimensions of Modernity.”. It was the mismanagement of this tension that led to the collapse of the gold standard in the earlier era of globalisation – an episode the Frieden book describes so well – and the future of our current round of globalisation will depend on exactly our skill in managing the same tension now. GLOBALIZATION Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow Edited by Jim Sheffi eld, Victoria University of Wellington He is the author of several books, Institute and Institute for African Studies, Russian Academy of Sciences, Professor and the Head of the Department of Modern Asian and African Studies, Russian State University for the Humanities.

Get this from a library! Globalisation in the early modern period: the economic relationship between Amsterdam and Lisbon, [Cátia Antunes] -- "The Early Modern period was a time of discovery, expansion and innovation. Europeans, Asians, Africans, and Americans established lasting contacts through trade, labour, and cultural exchanges. Discourse on Globalization began in the s and gained momentum over the following decade to become common in modern academic and political talk. Globalization largely refers to the movement toward an integrated global economy, marked by the free exchange of goods and capital. The second wave of Globalization was in the period after World. An early form of globalized economics and culture, known as archaic globalization, existed during the Hellenistic Age, when commercialized urban centers were focused around the axis of Greek culture over a wide range that stretched from India to Spain, with such cities as Alexandria, Athens, and Antioch at its center. Trade was widespread during that period, and it is the first time the idea. Early modern-" or "proto-globalization" covers a period of the history of globalization roughly spanning the years between and The concept of "proto-globalization" was first introduced by historians A. G. Hopkins and Christopher Bayly.