1Lucassen, J., Lucassen, L., and Manning, P. (eds), Migration History in World History: Multidisciplinary Approaches (Leiden and Boston, MA, 2010); Lucassen, J. and Lucassen, L., “From Mobility Transition to Comparative Global Migration History”, The Journal of Global History, 6:2 (2011), pp. 299–307; Lucassen, J. and Lucassen, L. (eds), Globalising Migration History: The Eurasian Experience (16th–21stCenturies) (Leiden and Boston, MA, 2014); Lucassen, L. and Lucassen, J., “The Strange Death of Dutch Tolerance: The Timing and Nature of the Pessimist Turn in the Dutch Migration Debate”, The Journal of Modern History, 87:1 (2015), pp. 72–101; Manning, P., Migration in World History, 2nd ed. (Abingdon and New York, 2013); Hoerder, D., Cultures in Contact: World Migrations in the Second Millennium (Durham, NC, 2002); Gabaccia, D. and Hoerder, D. (eds), Connecting Seas and Connected Ocean Rims: Indian, Atlantic, and Pacific Oceans and China Seas Migrations from the 1830s to the 1930s (Leiden and Boston, MA, 2011); Moch, L.P., “Connecting Migration and World History: Demographic Patterns, Family Systems and Gender”, International Review of Social History, 52:1 (2007), pp. 97–104.
2 Lucassen and Lucassen, Globalising Migration History, pp. 14, 428.
3Zelinsky, W., “The Hypothesis of the Mobility Transition”, The Geographical Review, 61:2 (1971), pp. 219–249; Lucassen and Lucassen, Globalising Migration History, p. 417.
4Tilly, Charles, Coercion, Capital and European States, AD 990–1992 (Cambridge, 1990); Manning, P., “Cross-Community Migration: A Distinctive Human Pattern”, Social Evolution & History, 5:2 (2006), pp. 24–54; Manning, Migration in World History; North, D., Institutions, Institutional Change and Economic Performance (Cambridge, 2002); Pomeranz, K., The Great Divergence: China, Europe, and the Making of the Modern World Economy (Princeton, NJ, 2000).
5 Lucassen and Lucassen, Globalising Migration History, pp. 427–428.
6Siegelbaum, L.H. and Page Moch, Leslie, Broad Is My Native Land: Repertoires and Regimes of Migration in Russia’s Twentieth Century (Ithaca, NY, 2014).
7Jackson, J.H., Migration and Urbanization in the Ruhr Valley, 1821–1914 (Boston, MA, 1997); Hochstadt, S., Mobility and Modernity: Migration in Germany, 1820–1989 (Ann Arbor, MI, 1999).
8 Lucassen and Lucassen, “From Mobility Transition”.
9Ricklefs, M.C.et al., A New History of Southeast Asia (Houndsmills, 2010).
10Ota, A., “Toward Cities, Seas, and Jungles: Migration in the Malay Archipelago, c.1750–1850”, in Lucassen and Lucassen, Globalising Migration History, pp. 180–214; Mazard, M., “The Art of (Not) Looking Back: Reconsidering Lisu Migrations and ‘Zomia’”, in ibid., pp. 215–246; Scott, J., The Art of Not Being Governed: An Anarchist History of Upland Southeast Asia (New Haven, CT, 2009).
11Lucassen, J., Migrant Labour in Europe, 1600–1900: The Drift to the North Sea (London, 1987); McKeown, A., Chinese Migrant Networks and Cultural Change: Peru, Chicago, Hawaii, 1900–1936 (Chicago, IL, 2001); Amrith, S., Crossing the Bay of Bengal: The Furies of Nature and the Fortunes of Migrants (Cambridge, MA, 2013); see also Moch, L.P., Moving Europeans: Migration in Western Europe since 1650 (Bloomington, IN, 2003).
12 See de Vries, Jan, European Urbanization, 1500–1800 (London, 1984).
13Bosma, U., “Migration and Colonial Enterprise in Nineteenth Century Java”, in Lucassen and Lucassen, Globalising Migration History, pp. 151–179; van Lottum, J., “Migration in an Age of Change: The Migration Effect of Decolonization and Industrialization in Indonesia, c.1900–2000”, in ibid., pp. 247–275; Umeno, Y., “Han Chinese Immigrants in Manchuria, 1850–1931”, in ibid., pp. 307–334.
14Amrith, S., “South Indian Migration, c.1800–1950”, in Lucassen and Lucassen, Globalising Migration History, pp. 122–148.
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