Global Germany in Transnational Dialogues
Series Editors: Benjamin Nickl, Irina Herrschner and Elzbieta Gozdziak, Springer Publishing
'Global Germany in Transnational Dialogues' presents original work from contributors in a cutting-edge collection of case and monograph studies in humanities, business, economics, law, education, cultural studies and science. It offers concise yet in-depth overviews of contemporary ties between Germany and nations in flux, such as Afghanistan, Korea and Israel, as well as societies with long-standing ties to the Federal Republic. It serves as an arena for both scholars and practitioners to apply comparative and interconnected research outcomes relating to topics such as educational policies, Muslimness, refugee integration, nation branding, digital societies and other transnational contexts. This series is an interdisciplinary project to offer a fresh look at Germany's relations to other countries in the 21st century. The bilateral concept is anchored in a renewed interest in Germany's innovative stance on identity politics, fiscal policies, civil law and national cultures. The series caters to a renewed interest in transnational studies and the actors working across the boundaries of nation states. The series begins with German-Australian Encounters and Cultural Transfers: Global Dynamics in Transnational Lands (Springer 2017) and covers recent events and phenomena in contemporary German transnational contexts with other cultures and nation states.
Possible topics and areas of inquiry include, but are not limited to: transnational connections between Germany and other nations (in Asia, Europe, Middle East, Africa); discipline-specific areas such as migration, education, culture, finance, tourism, music, architecture, law, fashion, entertainment, popular culture, etc.
Before submitting your proposals for edited volumes or monographs, please see Springer guidelines at https://www.springer.com/gp/authors-editors/book-authors-editors
Proposals should be sent to Series Editors Benjamin Nickl (University of Melbourne), Irina Herrschner (University of Melbourne) and Elzbieta Gozdziak (Georgetown University) at email@example.com
For more information, please visit: www.springer.com/series/15756