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Warfare of the most dreadful description: a comparative study of settler colonial violence in Connecticut and Tasmania

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thesis
posted on 28.03.2022, 00:46 authored by Jack Clear
The Pequot War in seventeenth-century Connecticut and the Black War in nineteenth-century Tasmania were key moments in American and Australian history, respectively. Separated by two hundred years and 17,000 kilometers, they nonetheless followed remarkably similar trajectories; relative peace followed by aggressive settler expansion, the clash of two radically different military cultures, and the physical removal of the remaining indigenous survivors. Using the innovative field of settler colonial studies, this thesis will comparatively examine settler colonial violence in Connecticut and Tasmania. As a burgeoning number of works in the field have shown, settler colonial studies lends itself well to global and comparative approaches, as well as trans temporal ones. However, to date, there have been very few studies of the latter. This project will analyse the structural attributes of settler colonial violence comparatively and trans temporally to identify the ways in which they manifest in different cultural contexts and temporal frameworks. More broadly, it will seek to provide a detailed analysis of how the operative logic of settler colonialism can inform and shape seemingly unrelated events, and further the understanding of this distinctive and pervasive process.

History

Table of Contents

Introduction -- Chapter 1. Cause -- Chapter 2. Progression -- Chapter 3. Aftermath -- Conclusion.

Notes

Theoretical thesis. Bibliography: pages 76-82

Awarding Institution

Macquarie University

Degree Type

Thesis MRes

Degree

MRes, Macquarie University, Faculty of Arts, Department of Modern History

Department, Centre or School

Department of Modern History

Year of Award

2017

Principal Supervisor

Alison Holland

Rights

Copyright Jack Clear 2017. Copyright disclaimer: http://mq.edu.au/library/copyright

Language

English

Extent

1 online resource (iii, 82 pages)

Former Identifiers

mq:71544 http://hdl.handle.net/1959.14/1275462