Michael Goebel has been Professor of Global and Latin American History at the Freie Universität Berlin since June 2015.
His latest book (Anti-Imperial Metropolis: Interwar Paris and the Seeds of Third World Nationalism) has been published by the Cambridge University Press in 2015 (watch an interview on the book here).
Previously he was Assistant Professor at the Freie Universität. In July 2014 he received his Habilitation in Modern History. After his training as a historian of Latin America in Germany and the UK he worked at University College London, the European University Institute in Florence, and Harvard University. His first book (Argentina's Partisan Past: Nationalism and the Politics of History) was published by Liverpool University Press in 2011, his articles on the history of migration and the global history of nationalism have appeared in journals such as Past and Present and Geschichte und Gesellschaft.
Professor of Latin American and Global History at the Freie Universität Berlin
JFK Fellow, Center for European Studies, Harvard University
Wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter at the Friedrich-Meinecke-Institut, Freie Universität Berlin (Area of Global History)
Marie Curie Postdoctoral Fellow, Department of History and Civilization, European University Institute, Florence
DFG Postdoc Fellow: International Research Group "Between Spaces", Lateinamerika-Institut, Free University Berlin
Past and Present Postdoctoral Fellow, Institute of Historical Research, London
Marie Curie Fellow, Doctorate in the Social History of Europe and the Mediterranean, Universidad Pablo de Olavide, Sevilla
(see also http://fu-berlin.academia.edu/MichaelGoebel)
Summer Term 2016
Colloquium Global History (with Sebastian Conrad)
A Continent of Crises? An Economic History of Latin America (with Christian Ambrosius)
Winter Term 2015/2016
Colloquium Global History (with Christof Dejung)
Summer Term 2015
Winter Term 2014/2015
Summer term 2014
Winter term 2013/14
A historian of Latin America by training, Michael Goebel has gradually become more interested in other world regions, trying to merge his major research interests of migration history and the global history of nationalism in his book Anti-Imperial Metropolis: Interwar Paris and the Seeds of Third World Nationalism (Cambridge UP, 2015). Leaving the confines of Latin America has come alongside a move from intellectual to social and economic history.
His Habilitation (July 2014) has been supported by a Marie Curie Career Integration Grant. In the course of this research, he has become particularly intrigued by the global history of ethnic segregation in cities, especially in Latin America and Southeast Asia, which will likely be his core interest in the coming years.
Winner of the Jerry Bentley Prize for World History 2016.
Paris, capitale du tiers monde: comment est née la révolution anticoloniale (1919-1939), La Découverte, 2017 (revised Spanish translation of Anti-Imperial Metropolis).
Argentina’s Partisan Past: Nationalism and the Politics of History, Liverpool University Press, Liverpool 2011.
La Argentina partida: nacionalismos y políticas de la historia, Prometeo, Buenos Aires 2013 (revised Spanish translation of Argentina's Partisan Past).
|Overlapping Geographies of Belonging: Migrations, Regions, and Nations in the Western South Atlantic, American Historical Association, Washington DC, 2013 (series: Regions and Regionalism in the Modern World, edited by Sebastian Conrad and Prasenjit Duara).|
(with Nicola Foote), Immigration and National Identities in Latin America, University Press of Florida, Gainesville, 2014).
"A Movement from Right to Left in Argentine Nationalism? The Alianza Libertadora Nacionalista and Tacuara as Stages of Militancy," in: Bulletin of Latin American Research, vol. 26, no. 3 (2007), 356-377.
"Los modelos históricos de la ‘Argentina real’: la iconografía del nacionalismo y del populismo, 1955-1973," in: Histoire(s) de l’Amérique latine, vol. 1 (2006): http://www.hisal.org
"La prensa peronista como medio de difusión del revisionismo histórico bajo la Revolución Libertadora," in: prohistoria, no. 8 (2004), 251–265.
"Settler Colonialism in Postcolonial Latin America," in: Edward Cavanagh and Lorenzo Veracini (eds.), The Routledge Handbook of Global History of Settler Colonialism (London: Routledge, 2017), 139–151.
(co-authored with Fraser Ottanelli) "Fascism and Anti-Fascism among Italians in Argentina and the United States," in: Alejandro Fernández, Elda González, and José Moya (eds.), Atlantic Crossings. Webs of Migration, Culture and Politics Between Europe, Africa, and the Americas, 1880-2010 (London: Bloomsbury, forthcoming).
"Fighting and Working in the Metropole. The Nationalizing Effects of WWI Throughout the French Empire, 1916-1930," in: Helmut Bley and Anorthe Kremers (eds.), The World During the First World War (Essen: Klartext, 2014), 99–109.
"Reconceptualizing Diasporas and National Identities in Latin America and the Caribbean, 1850-1950," in: Nicola Foote and Michael Goebel (eds.), Immigration and National Identities in Latin America (Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 2014), 1–27.
"Italian Fascism and Diasporic Nationalisms in Argentina, Brazil, and Uruguay," in: Nicola Foote and Michael Goebel (eds.), Immigration and National Identities in Latin America (Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 2014), 235–255.
"Marxism and the Revision of Argentine History in the 1960s," in: Carlos Aguirre (ed.), Militantes, intelectuales y revolucionarios: ensayos sobre marxismo e izquierda en América Latina (Raleigh, NC: A Contracorriente, 2013), 429–458 (reprint)
“'Un movimiento en muchos sentidos incomprensible': percepciones del peronismo en la prensa británica, alemana e italiana, 1973-1976," in: Claudio Panella and Raanan Rein (eds.), El retorno de Perón y el peronismo en la visión de la prensa nacional y extranjera (La Plata: Editorial de la Universidad Nacional de la Plata, 2009), 257–285.
"Some Historical Observations on the Relationship Between Nationalism and Political Violence in Argentina," in: Will Fowler and Peter Lambert (eds.), Political violence and the construction of national identity in Latin America (New York: Palgrave-Macmillan, 2007), 207–225.