Applicability of quantitative techniques in studies of colonialism: Towards addressing questions of subjectivity

  • Ambe Njoh School of Geoscience, University of South Florida

Abstract

Sammanfattning saknas

Metrics

Metrics laddar

Referenser

Anderson, M. (2007), “Quantitative History.” Pp. 246 -63 In Outhwaite,W. & Turner, S. (eds.). The Sage Handbook of Social Science Methodology. London: Sage Publications.

Devine, F. (1994), Learning More about Mass Political Behaviour; Beyond Dunleavy, in D. Broughton, D. Farrell, D. Denver, and C. Rallings, (eds). British Elections and Parties Yearbook 1994, London: Frank Cass, pp. 215-228.

Dunleavey, P. (1990), Mass Political Behaviour: Is There More to Learn? Political Studies XXXV111: 453-469.

Fox, S. (2013), The political economy of slums: Theory and evidence from Sub-Saharan Africa. Working article series no. 13-146. London School of Economics and Political Science.

History Matters (Online). What is quantitative history? Accessed on December 21, 2015at: http://historymatters.gmu.edu/mse/numbers/what.html

Howe, K. R. (1988), Against the quantitative-qualitative incompatibility thesis or dogmas die hard. Educational Researcher (November), 10-16.

Hudson, P. (2000), History by Numbers : An Introduction to Quantitative Approaches. London: Arnold.

Humphreys, J.T. (1997), Review of: Quantitative methods for historians: A guide to research, data, and statistics by Konrad H. Jarausch & Kenneth A. Hardy. The Bulletin of Historical Research in Music Education, 18(2): 140-148.

Iggers, G.G. & Powell, J.M. (1990), Leopold von Ranke and the shaping of the historical discipline. Syracus, NY: Syracuse Univ. Press.

Kavanagh, D. (1991), “Why Political Science Needs History.” Political Studies, 479-495.

Mills, C.W. (1959), The sociological imagination. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press. (2000 reprint).

Publicerad
2016-06-30
Sektion
Refereegranskade artiklar