Sources: Use at least 8 but no more than 15 scholarly sources (i.e. books, book chapters, journal articles). At least 4 of your sources must come from the unit materials.
Referencing: Use either the Harvard (in-text) style or Oxford (footnotes). Consult the librarys referencing site: https://libguides.mq.edu.au/referencing
Include a reference list at the end of your essay. This is not included in the word count, but the references in the body of the essay are.
David Andress, Atlantic Entanglements: Comparing the French and American Revolutions, in Alan Forrest and Matthias Middell (eds.), The Routledge Companion to the French Revolution in World History (Routledge, 2015) (ebook)
John Markoff, The French Revolution: The Abolition of Feudalism, in Jack A. Goldstone (ed.) Revolutions: Theoretical, Comparative, and Historical Studies (Belmont, CA: 2003)
Dan Edelstein, What was the Terror? in David Andress (ed.) The Oxford Handbook of the French Revolution (OUP 2015) (ebook)
Theda Scokpal, Reconsidering the French Revolution in World-Historical Perspective, in Social Research, vol.56, no.1, Spring 1989, pp.53-70.
Lynn Hunt, The World We Have Gained: The Future of the French Revolution, The American Historical Review, Vol.108 (1), 2003, pp. 1-19
William Doyle, The French Revolution: A Very Short Introduction (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001).
Peter Robert Campbell, The Origins of the French Revolution. (Hampshire: Palgrave MacMillan, 2006).
Jack Censor, Intellectual History and the Causes of the French Revolution, Journal of Social History, Spring 2019, Vol.52 no.3, pp. 545554.
Lynn Hunt, The Experience of Revolution, French Historical Studies, 32 (2009): 671-72.
Edmund Burke, Reflections on the Revolution in France, excerpt (ch.3) in Iain Hampher- Monk (ed.) The Impact of the French Revolution: Texts from Britain in the 1790s (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005).
J.-F. Suter, Burke, Hegel, and the French Revolution, in Z.A. Pelczynski (ed.) Hegels Political Philosophy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1971)
Alexis de Tocqueville, The Old Regime and the French Revolution, excerpt from Oliver Zunz and Alan S. Kahan (eds.) The Tocqueville Reader: A Life in Letters and Politics (Oxford and Malden MA: Blackwell, (2002), pp.278-319.
Bee Wilson, Counter-Revolutionary Thought, in The Cambridge Companion to Nineteenth Century Political Thought (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011)
Essays in Ferenc Fehr (ed.) The French Revolution and the Birth of Modernity (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1990)