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ACS Peacock

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Andrew Charles Spencer Peacock FSA is a British historian and author. He specializes in the histories of the Seljuk Empire[1] and Ottoman Empire.

Life[edit | edit source]

He was born and raised in Hampshire, England. He completed his PhD in history at the University of Cambridge.[2]

Career[edit | edit source]

He is currently a professor of history at the University of St. Andrews.[3] Peacock is a fellow of the Society of Antiquaries of London.[4]

Bibliography[edit | edit source]

His books include:

  • Mediaeval Islamic Historiography and Political Legitimacy: Bal'ami's Tarikhnamah; Routledge (2007)[5]
  • The Frontiers of the Ottoman World (ed.); Oxford University Press for the British Academy (2009)[6][7][8]
  • Early Seljuq History: A New Interpretation; Routledge (2010)[9][10]
  • The Seljuks of Anatolia: Court and Society in the Medieval Middle East (ed. with Sara Nur Yıldız); I.B. Tauris (2013)[11][12]
  • The Great Seljuk Empire; The Edinburgh History of the Islamic Empires, Edinburgh University Press (2015)[13][14][15][16][17]
  • Islam and Christianity in Medieval Anatolia (ed. with Bruno De Nicola and Sara Nur Yıldız); Ashgate Publishing (2015)[18]
  • Medieval Central Asia and the Persianate World: Iranian Tradition and Islamic Civilisation (ed. with D. G. Tor); I.B. Tauris (2015)[19]
  • Court and Cosmos: The Great Age of the Seljuqs (with Sheila R. Canby, Deniz Beyazit, and Martina Rugiadi); Metropolitan Museum of Art (2016)[20]

References[edit | edit source]

  1. Johnson, Ken (9 June 2016). "Art Review: The Met Explores an Islamic Dynasty's All-Embracing Big Tent". The New York Times. Retrieved 31 May 2018.
  2. "A. C. S. Peacock". Edinburgh University Press. Retrieved 31 May 2018.
  3. "Research portal > Researchers > Andrew Charles Spencer Peacock". University of St. Andrews. Retrieved 31 May 2018.
  4. "Fellows Directory". The Society of Antiquaries. Retrieved 4 June 2018.
  5. Mancini-Lander, Derek J. (January 2016). "A.C.S. Peacock, Mediaeval Islamic Historiography and Political Legitimacy: Balʿamī's Tārīkhnāma". Der Islam. 93 (2). doi:10.1515/islam-2016-0048.
  6. Kastritsis, Dimitris J. (2011). "The Frontiers of the Ottoman World". Journal of Arabian Studies. 1 (2): 270–272. doi:10.1080/21534764.2011.628501.
  7. Imber, Colin (2010). "Reviewed Work: The Frontiers of the Ottoman World. (Proceedings of the British Academy) by A. C. S. PEACOCK". Bulletin of the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London. 73 (3): 540–541.
  8. Woodhead, Christine (June 2011). "The Frontiers of the Ottoman World by A.C.S. Peacock". The English Historical Review. 126 (520): 681–683. JSTOR 41238744.
  9. Lane, George (2011). "Andrew C. S. Peacock: Early Seljūq History: A New Interpretation (Routledge Studies in the History of Iran and Turkey)". Bulletin of the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London. 74 (2): 326–328. JSTOR 41287963.
  10. Bosworth, C. Edmund (October 2012), "Early Seljuq History: A New Interpretation By A. C. S. Peacock", Journal of Islamic Studies, 24 (1): 86–88, doi:10.1093/jis/ets082
  11. Malagaris, George (2016). "The Seljuks of Anatolia: Court and Society in the Medieval Middle East Edited by A. C. S. Peacock and Sara Nur Yıldız". Journal of Islamic Studies. 27 (2): 235–237. doi:10.1093/jis/etv109.
  12. Lindner, Rudi Paul (2013). "The Seljuks of Anatolia: Court and Society in the Medieval Middle East by A.C.S. Peacock and Sara Nur Yıldız, editors". Bustan: The Middle East Book Review. 4 (2): 190–195. doi:10.1163/18785328-13040212.
  13. Leiser, Gary (2016), "The Great Seljuk Empire by A. C. S. Peacock", Journal of the American Oriental Society, 136 (4): 850, doi:10.7817/jameroriesoci.136.4.0850
  14. Morton, Nicholas (January 2016), "The Great Seljuk Empire (The Edinburgh History of the Islamic Empires)", Al-Masāq, 28 (1): 92–94, doi:10.1080/09503110.2016.1152816
  15. Paul, Jürgen (September 2015), "The Great Seljuk Empire by Andrew C. S. Peacock", Journal of Islamic Studies: etv085, doi:10.1093/jis/etv085
  16. Fleet, Kate (July 2016), "The Great Seljuk Empire, by A.C.S. Peacock", The English Historical Review, 131 (551): 884–886, doi:10.1093/ehr/cew140
  17. Floor, Willem (March 2018), "A.C.S. Peacock, The Great Seljuk Empire", Der Islam, 95 (1): 247–249, doi:10.1515/islam-2018-0020
  18. Michel, Thomas (2016). "Islam and Christianity in Medieval Anatolia". Islam and Christian–Muslim Relations. 27 (4): 520–522. doi:10.1080/09596410.2016.1186356.
  19. D'Alton, John (2016), "The Medieval Central Asia and the Persianate World: Iranian Tradition and Islamic Civilisation eds. by A. C. S. Peacock and D. G. Tor", Parergon, 33 (1): 239–240, doi:10.1353/pgn.2016.0070
  20. Morton, Nicholas (2017). "Court and Cosmos: The Great Age of the Seljuqs". Al-Masāq. 29 (1): 88–89. doi:10.1080/09503110.2016.1275631.

External links[edit | edit source]

  • University of St. Andrews [1]
  • Edinburgh University Press [2]


This article "ACS Peacock" is from Wikipedia. The list of its authors can be seen in its historical and/or the page Edithistory:ACS Peacock. Articles copied from Draft Namespace on Wikipedia could be seen on the Draft Namespace of Wikipedia and not main one.



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