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ISBN:2503515800
Author: B. Blonde,P. Stabel,I. Van Damme,E. Welch
ISBN13: 978-2503515809
Title: Buyers and Sellers: Retail circuits and practices in medieval and early modern Europe (STUDIES IN EUROPEAN URBAN HISTORY (1100-1800))
Format: doc lit mobi docx
ePUB size: 1837 kb
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Language: English
Category: Europe
Publisher: Brepols (distributed) (December 31, 2006)
Pages: 350

Buyers and Sellers: Retail circuits and practices in medieval and early modern Europe (STUDIES IN EUROPEAN URBAN HISTORY (1100-1800)) by B. Blonde,P. Stabel,I. Van Damme,E. Welch



Studies in European urban history (1100-1800) ; 9. Bibliography, etc. Note . 5. From the market to the shop: retail and urban space in late medieval Bruges, P. Stabel. 6. Markets, shops, inns, taverns and private houses in medieval English trade, R. Britnell. 7. Sites of desire: shops, selds and wardrobes in London and other English cities, 1100-1550, D. Keene. 8. Shops, markets and retailers in London's Cheapside, c. 1500-1700, V. Harding. 9. Dealing with diversity: pedlars in the Southern Netherlands in the eighteenth century, H. Deceulaer. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database.

Retail price: EUR 65,00 excl. Consumption is now a critical issue in late medieval and early modern historical and cultural studies. This book brings together contributions from urban historians, social historians and art historians to explore the issues of exchange, shopping behavior, social interactions, gender and physical space. Contributions deal with Italy, the Low Countries and England.

Publication, Distribution, et. Turnhout, Belgium. 10. Changing consumer preferences and evolutions in relailing

Consumption is now a critical issue in late medieval and early modern historical and cultural studies  . Bruno Blonde is Director of the Centre for Urban History at the University of Antwerp.

Retail Circuits and Practices in Medieval and Early Modern Europe (Turnhout, 2006), 79–108; and Boone, M. and Howell, M. (ed., In But Not of the Market: Movable Goods in the Late Medieval and Early Modern Economy (Brussels, 2007). 4 See Calabi, . The Market and the City: Square, Street and Architecture in Early Modern Europe (Aldershot, 2004); and Welch, . Shopping in the Renaissance: Consumer Cultures in Italy, 1400–1600 (New Haven, 2009). 10 Weber, Economy and Society, 1224.

Work-to-work relationships.

Nancy Cox. Bruno Blondé. Law and Sovereignty rather explores these themes within certain medieval and early modern European contexts. It is perhaps more interesting for this than if it had fulfilled its claim. A number of the chapters explore these themes within literature, or use literature to explore contemporary conceptions and practices.

He has been president of the European Association of Urban History and has published mainly in the field of urban history. Martha C. Howell is Miriam Champion professor of History at Columbia University (New York). She has published on late medieval and early-modern European gender history and social history. Series: Studies in European Urban History (1100-1800) (Book 30).

Addressing discourses of perfect knowledge in Western culture between 1200 and 1800, this book integrates the study of Western esotericism in a larger analytical framework of European history of religion. Locations of Knowledge in Medieval and Early Modern Europe (Brill's Studies in Intellectual History).

Shops were increasingly well lit and furnished with glass windows and large counters, and advertising was used to promote the latest fashions.

Consumption is now a critical issue in late medieval and early modern historical and cultural studies. While we know increasingly about regulatory systems, we know much less about the daily practice of buying and selling. This book brings together contributions from urban historians, social historians and art historians to explore the issues of exchange, shopping behavior, social interactions, gender and physical space. Contributions deal with Italy, the Low Countries and England. In so doing lines of continuity between the medieval and early modern period are stressed. In addition, some critical questions are raised. Were markets necessarily less "modern" compared to "fixed shops"? How did changing consumers and consumer patterns interact with the retailer? The essays published also stress the need to study different commercial circuits in their context.