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Designed to accompany Patterns of World History by Peter von Sivers, Charles A. Desnoyers, and George B. Stow (Oxford, 2011), Mapping Patterns of World History takes advantage of the power of maps to reveal deep patterns, by tracing network connections-of trade, migration, and cultural exchange-as well as the geographic contexts of individual societies. The tension between societies, often defined politically, and broader networks-defined economically, socially, and culturally-is arguably one of the central dynamics of world history.
Stephen Morillo is the Jane and Frederic Hadley Chair in History at Wabash College. He regularly teaches survey courses in world history, world military history, and medieval and early modern history.
Table of Contents
|From Human Origins to Early Agicultural Centers Prehistory to 600 BCE||p. 5|
|Building early networks: colonization, migration, and trade|
|Building Early Networks: Colonization, Migration, and Trade||p. 6|
|The Spread of Farming||p. 7|
|International Trade 4th-3rd Millennia BCE||p. 8|
|Empires and Trade 2nd Millennia BCE||p. 9|
|Central Asia 2000 BCE-1000 CE and Spread of Indo European Languages||p. 10|
|Invasions and Migrations, ca. 1200 BCE||p. 11|
|Colonization and Trade, ca. 750-550 BCE||p. 12|
|Civilizations: 3000-1700 BCE, 500-200 BCE||p. 13|
|The Age of Empires and Visionaries 600 BCE-600 CE||p. 14|
|Axial Age Worlds: World Views and Empires|
|Assyrian, Medean Empires||p. 15|
|Expansion of Achaemenid Empire||p. 16|
|India: Kingdoms and Empires, 400 BCE-500 CE||p. 17|
|Emergence of Unified China||p. 18|
|The Persian Wars||p. 19|
|The Networked Age of Empires|
|China: Agriculture and Commerce||p. 20|
|India: Town and Country||p. 21|
|Trade in the Roman Empire||p. 22|
|Trading Networks, 150 BCE-500 CE||p. 23|
|The World, 200-500 CE||p. 24|
|The Formation of Religious Civilizations 600 CE-1450 CE||p. 25|
|The Salvation Religions|
|World Religions to 600 CE||p. 26|
|World Religions, 750-1450||p. 27|
|States, Empires, Cultural Regions, ca.1200||p. 28|
|Inner Circuit Eurasia|
|Food Production in the 15th Century||p. 29|
|East and Central Asia, 618-907||p. 30|
|The Muslim World, 1022||p. 31|
|India under Delhi||p. 32|
|Byzantium, 527-1025||p. 33|
|Outer Circuit Afro-Eurasia|
|Trade, 700-1000||p. 34|
|Indian Ocean Trade Routes||p. 35|
|Southeast Asia: Kingdoms and Empires 800-1200||p. 36|
|Korea ca.600, Korea and Japan, 750-900||p. 37|
|Empire of Charlemagne||p. 38|
|States in West Africa, 500-1500||p. 39|
|Beyond the Core|
|Colonization of the Pacific||p. 40|
|Post-Classical Mesoamerica||p. 41|
|The Aztec Empire||p. 42|
|The Inca Empire||p. 43|
|Mississipian Moundbuilders||p. 44|
|Worlds in Contact|
|The First Crusade||p. 45|
|Byzantine Empire, 1024-96, 1204||p. 46|
|Growth of Ottoman Empire||p. 47|
|Mediterranean Trade, 12th 13th Centuries||p. 48|
|Mongol Conquests||p. 49|
|Eurasian Trade Routes in 14th Century||p. 50|
|Spread of the Black Death in Europe||p. 51|
|European Economy After the Black Death||p. 52|
|Interactions Across the Globe 1450-1750||p. 53|
|The Global Network|
|Voyagesxif Zheng He||p. 54|
|Voyages of Exploration, 1485-1600||p. 55|
|European Empires and Trade||p. 56|
|Slave Trade||p. 57|
|World Silver Flows||p. 58|
|Ming Trade and Production Centers||p. 59|
|Tokugawa Urbanization||p. 60|
|States, Rulers, Cultures|
|Eurasian land Empires, ca.1700||p. 61|
|Ming and Manchu||p. 62|
|Growth of the Ottoman Empire||p. 63|
|Mughal Expansion||p. 64|
|Russian Expansion||p. 65|
|American Colonies||p. 67|
|Geography Exercises||p. 68|
|Concept Maps and Exercises||p. 105|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|