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Tristan Josephson, Marcin B. Stanek, Tallie Ben Daniel, Jeremy Ash, Liz Millward, Caroline Luce, Regine Buschauer, Amanda K. Phillips, and Javier Caletrío

States, France, the United Kingdom, Romania, Italy, Australia, and Latin America. This range of methodologies and geographical locations is one of the strengths of the collection, which demonstrates the lines of investigation that emerge from thinking

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James Longhurst, Sheila Dwyer, John Lennon, Zhenhua Chen, Rudi Volti, Gopalan Balachandran, Katarina Gephardt, Mathieu Flonneau, Kyle Shelton, and Fiona Wilkie

sea communications within the empire. Seapower is the ability of a nation through strength, capacity, and mobility to possess an effective naval defense, which permits its commerce to travel freely across the seas to markets and suppliers in peace

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Beth Gutelius, Janet Gibson, Dhan Zunino Singh, Steven J. Gold, Alexandra Portmann, Peter Cox, Rudi Volti, Adrian Drummond-Cole, and Steven D. Spalding

has the power to prompt reflection that is often missing from more singular collections. Its strength as a mobility studies project is in the disparity of studies that are brought together. Through their juxtaposition, as Worster infers, they

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(Dis)Connected Rail

Infrastructural Suspension and Phatic Politics in Romania

Adrian Deoancă

same time, government control also democratized rail mobility: “one of the most important means of showing the regime's strength and empathy towards ordinary people.” 25 Communists deemed rail mobility a universal right: fares were subsidized

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Johannes Görbert, Russ Pottle, Jeff Morrison, Pramod K. Nayar, Dirk Göttsche, Lacy Marschalk, Dorit Müller, Angela Fowler, Rebecca Mills, and Kevin Mitchell Mercer

-European colonial discourse. Non-German travelogues are referred to occasionally, yet the study does not offer a comparative analysis. One clear strength of the study, thus, is to identify the narrative structures, stereotypical images, and rhetorics by which

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Michael K. Bess, David Lipset, Kudzai Matereke, Stève Bernardin, Katharine Bartsch, Harry Oosterhuis, Samuel Müller, Frank Schipper, Benjamin D’Harlingue, and Katherine Roeder

to build her case. The strength of the study lies in the critical analysis of architectural space informed by in situ building analysis (from boundary to buttery), architectural drawings, rigorous examination of the reception of Renaissance treatises