Membres | Membres associé.e.s

Ali YAYCIOGLU

Portrait Ali YAYCIOGLU

Coordonnées professionnelles

ayayciog[at]stanford.edu

Page personnelle

Assistant Professor of Ottoman and Islamic History

www.aliyaycioglu.com

Présentation

 

Ali Yaycioglu est professeur d’histoire à la Stanford University (Etats-Unis). Il est un historien de l’empire ottoman à l’intersection de l’Europe moderne et du monde musulman. Son livre, Partners of the Empire: Crisis of the Ottoman Order in the Age of Revolutions  [Partenaires de l’empire: la crise de l’ordre ottoman pendent l’ère des révolutions] (Stanford University Press, 2016) entame une nouvelle lecture de l’expérience ottoman au sein du contexte mondial pendent l’ère révolutionnaire des XVIIIe et XIXe siècles. Le livre examine les transformations institutionnelles, crises politiques et ententes de réforme dans l’empire ottoman. Son projet en cours, Order of Volatility: Wealth, Power and Death in the Ottoman Empire (Ordre de volatilité: Patrimoine, pouvoir, et mort dans l’empire ottoman) propose une analyse des attitudes envers la vie et la mort du XVe au XIXe siècles. Avec Cemal Kafadar, Ali est en train de préparer un tome au sujet de la spatialité et l’imagination spatiale dans le monde ottoman, sous le titre Ottoman Topologies: Production of Space in an Early-Modern Empire [Topologies ottomanes: la production de l’espace dans un empire moderne].
Ali est né et a grandi à Ankara, Turquie. Il a étudié relations internationales à la Middle East Technical University, histoire ottomane à Bilkent University, et histoire légale islamique à McGill University. Ayant reçu son doctorat en histoire et études du Moyen-Orient à Harvard, il a fait des études postdoctorales en études helléniques à Princeton. Depuis 2011, il est professeur assistant d’histoire ottomane à Stanford.

Ali Yaycioglu is a historian of the Ottoman Empire at the intersection of Early-Modern Europe and the Muslim World. His book, Partners of the Empire: Crisis of the Ottoman Order in the Age of Revolutions (Stanford University Press, 2016) is an attempt to rethink the Ottoman experience within the global context of the revolutionary age in the eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries. The book examines institutional transformations, political crises and settlements for reform in the Ottoman Empire. His current book project in progress, which is entitled Order of Volatility: Wealth, Power and Death in the Ottoman Empire,analyzes how insecurity of property rights and risks of political lives shaped the Ottoman order as well as attitudes of people towards life and death from the fifteenth to the mid-nineteenth centuries. Ali Yaycioglu is also working on an edited volume with Cemal Kafadar, entitled Ottoman Topologies: Production of Space in an Early-Modern Empire, on spatiality and spatial imaginations in the Ottoman World.
Dr. Yaycioglu was born and raised in Ankara, Turkey. He studied International Relations at the Middle East Technical University, Ottoman History at Bilkent University,  and Islamic legal history at McGill University. After completing Ph.D. in History and Middle Eastern Studies at Harvard, Dr. Yaycioglu carried out a post-doctoral study in Hellenic Studies at Princeton. He joined Stanford in 2011.

Terrains/Aire géographique

  • Empire ottoman
  • Balkans
  • Turquie

Thèmes de recherche

  • transformation institutionnelle aux XVIIIe-XIXe siècles
  • révolutions, patrimoine, violence
  • espace et nature
  • transformations de la pensée et des pratiques musulmanes

Travaux et publications

Publications

Book

Partners of the Empire: Communities, Notables and the Crisis of the Ottoman Order in the Age of Revolutions (1700-1820)(Stanford University Press, 2016)

Edited volume

Ottoman Topologies: Production of Space in an Early Modern Empire (With Cemal Kafadar) in progress, to be submitted to Stanford University Press.

Peer Reviewed Articles and Book Chapters

“Révolutions de Constantinople:  France and the Ottoman World in the Age of Revolutions,” in: French Mediterraneans: Transnational and Imperial Histories, edited by Patricia M.E. Lorcin and Todd Shepard (Lincoln, NE: Nebraska University Press, 2016), pp. 21-51.

“Provincial Power-holders and the Empire in the Late Ottoman World: Conflict or Partnership?” in: The Ottoman World, edited by Christine Woodhead(London: Routledge Press, 2012), pp. 436-52.

Other Book Chapters and Articles

“Rahova 1784: 18. Yüzyıl Osmanlı Balkanlarında Katılım, Bilgi ve Güç,” [Rahova 1784: Participation, Information and Power in the 18th-century Ottoman Balkans], in: Prof. Dr. Özer Ergenç’e Armağan, edited by Ümit Ekin (Istanbul: Bilge Kültür Sanat, 2013), pp. 458-76.

 “Sened-i İttifak (1808): Osmanlı İmperatorluğu’nda Bir Ortaklık ve Entegrasyon Denemesi.” [Deed of Agreement (1808): An Attempt of Integration and Partnership in the Ottoman Empire], in: Nizam-ı Kadimden Nizam-ı Cedide: III.Selim ve Dönemi, edited by Seyfi Kenan (Istanbul: İSAM, 2010), pp. 667-709.

“Rumeli’nde Geraylar ve Cengiz Mehmed Geray Sultan’ın Hikayesi,” [Gerays in Rumelia and Cengiz Mehmed Geray’s Story] XV. Türk Tarih Kongresi, Ankara: 11-15 Eylül 2006, vol. 2 (Ankara, 2010), pp. 489-494. (with Hakan Kırımlı).

 “Ottoman-Turkish Manuscripts in the Islamic and other Libraries of McGill University.” Fontanus 10 (1998), pp. 41-64 (with Adam Gacek).

Articles in Progress

“An Heir of Chinghis Khan in the Age of Revolutions: The Story of an Unruly Crimean Prince in the Ottoman Empire and Beyond.”(with Hakan Kırımlı; ready for submission)

“Crisis, Reform and Transformation: The Muslim World in the Age of European Expansion and Revolutions, 1700-1880” in: The History of Islam, edited by Babak Rahimi, Armando Salvatore, and Roberto Tottoli (Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell, forthcoming, 2017).

“Janissaries, Engineers, and Preachers: How Did the Military Sciences and Muslim Activism Change the Ottoman Order?” Revue d'histoire du 19ème siècle(under review, to be published in French)

“Defending Reform, Refuting Tradition: Janissaries, Science and Islamic Activism in the Age of New Order,” Modern Asian Studies (under review)

“Order of Volatility: Wealth, Death, and Power in the Ottoman Empire”

Encyclopedia Entries

“Ayan,” Encyclopedia of the Ottoman Empire, edited by Gabor Agoston (New York, NY: Facts on File, 2009), pp. 64-66.

Book Reviews

“A Reply to Timur Kuran”International Journal of Middle East Studies, vol.48 (2016): pp. 433-35. 

“Timur Kuran, Social and Economic Life in Seventeenth-Century Istanbul: Glimpses from Court Records, 10 vols.,” International Journal of Middle East Studies, vol.47 (2015): pp. 625-27. 

“Suraiya Faroqhi, The Ottoman Empire: A Short History,” Journal of Near Eastern Studies, vol. 72, no. 1 (2013), pp. 148-49.

“Janet Klein, The Margins of Empire: Kurdish Militias in the Ottoman Tribal Zone,” Social History, vol. 38, no. 2 (2013), pp. 245-47.

“Necla Geyikdağı, Foreign Investment in the Ottoman Empire: International Trade and Relations 1854-1914,” Journal of Economic History, vol. 72, no. 04 (2012), pp. 1121-22.

“Mark Mazower: Salonica, City of Ghosts: Christians, Muslim and Jews, 1430-1950.” METU Journal of the Faculty of Architecture vol. 22, no. 1 (2005): pp. 103-06.

EHESS
CNRS
Collège de France

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