In refereed/peer-review journals:

I list some citations below, mostly for me to have them collected in a handy way. They might also serve as a biased guide to “further reading” if you are interested in the kind of research my co-authors and I are conducting.

[11] (with Florian Ploeckl) “Spanning the Globe: The Rise of Global Communications Systems and the First Globalisation”, Australian Economic History Review 54:3 (2014), pp. 242-261.

[10] (with Paul R. Sharp) “Greasing the Wheels of Rural Transformation? Margarine and the Competition for the British Butter Market”, Economic History Review 67:3 (2014), pp. 769-792 (journal link here, working paper link here).
Cited in:

  • Alysa Levene, “The Meanings of Margarine in England: Class, Consumption and Material Culture from 1918 to 1953”, Contemporary British History 28:2 (2014), pp. 145-165 (link).

[9] (with Juan Carmona and Joan R. Rosés) “Spanish Housing Markets, 1904-34: New Evidence”, Revista de Historia Económica – Journal of Iberian and Latin American Economic History 32:1 (2014), pp. 119-150 (journal link here).

[8] (with Paul R. Sharp) “Tariffs and Income: A Time Series Analysis for 24 Countries”, Cliometrica 7:3 (2013), pp. 207-235 (journal link here, working paper link here or here).
Cited in:

  • Toke S. Aidt and Peter S. Jensen, “Democratization and the size of government: evidence from the long 19th century”, Public Choice 157:3-4 (2013), pp. 511-543 (link).

[7] (with Antonio Tena-Junguito and Felipe Fernandes Tâmega), “How much trade liberalization was there in the world before and after Cobden-Chevalier?”, Journal of Economic History 72:3 (2012), pp. 708-740 (journal link here, working paper link here).
Cited in:

  • Switgard Feuerstein, “From the Zollverein to the Economics of Regionalism”, Jahrbücher für Nationalö̈konomie und Statistik 233:3 (2013), 367-388 (link).

[6] (with Ingrid Henriksen and Paul Sharp) “The Strange Birth of Liberal Denmark: Danish trade protection and the growth of the dairy industry since the mid-nineteenth century”, Economic History Review 65:2 (2012), pp. 770–788 (journal link here, working paper here).
Cited in:

  • Stéphane Becuwe and Bertrand Blancheton, “Les controverses autour du paradoxe Bairoch, quel bilan d’étape?”, Revue d’économie politique 123 (2013), pp. 1-27 (link).
  • Edmund Rogers, “A ‘Small Free Trade Oasis’?: agriculture, tariff policy, and the Danish example in Great Britain and Ireland, c. 1885–1911”, Scandinavian Journal of History 38, (2013), 42-64 (link).
  • Carl-Johan Dalgaard, “Det danske vækstmirakel” [The Danish growth miracle], Nationaløkonomisk Tidsskrift 148 (2010), 125-158 (link).

[5] (with Ingrid Henriksen and Paul Sharp) “The Role of Technology and Institutions for Growth: Danish Creameries in the late Nineteenth Century”. European Review of Economic History 15 (2011), pp. 475-493 (journal link here, working paper here and here).
Cited in:

  • Christine Trampusch and Dennis C. Spies, “Agricultural Interests and the Origins of Capitalism: A Parallel Comparative History of Germany, Denmark, New Zealand, and the United States,” New Political Economy (forthcoming) (link).
  • Patrick Mary Doyle, “Reframing the “Irish Question”: the role of the Irish co-operative movement in the formation of Irish nationalism, 1900–22s,” Irish Studies Review 22:3 (2014), pp. 267-284 (link).
  • M.A. Augustin, P. Udabage, P. Juliano, P.T. Clarke, “Towards a more sustainable dairy industry: Integration across the farm–factory interface and the dairy factory of the future”, International Dairy Journal 31:1, pp. 2-11 (here).
  • Kris Inwood and Ian Keay, “Diverse paths to industrial development: evidence from late-nineteenth-century Canada”, European Review of Economic History 16:3 (2012), 311-333 (link)

[4] (with Paul Sharp) “Something Rational in the State of Denmark? The Case of an Outsider in the Cobden-Chevalier Network 1860-1875”. Scandinavian Economic History Review 59 (2011), pp. 128-148 (journal link here, working paper here).

[3] “Explaining nineteenth-century bilateralism: economic and political determinants of the Cobden–Chevalier network”, Economic History Review 64 (2011), pp. 644-668 (journal link here, working paper here or here – see also my short summary for the WTO World Trade Report 2011 discussion forum here).
Cited in:

  • Douglas Irwin and Kevin H. O’Rourke, “Coping with Shocks and Shifts: The Multilateral Trading System in Historical Perspective”, Oxford Discussion Papers in Economic and Social History 92, November 2011 (link or here).
  • Switgard Feuerstein, “From the Zollverein to the Economics of Regionalism”, Journal of Economics and Statistics 233 (2013), pp. 367-388 (link).
  • Stéphane Becuwe, Bertrand Blancheton, “Long-run trends of French international trade during the first globalization [Les grandes tendances du commerce extérieur français pendant la première mondialisation]”, Economies et Societes 47:9 (2013), pp. 1515-1537 (link

[2] “Effects of Bilateralism and the MFN Clause on International Trade: Evidence for the Cobden-Chevalier Network, 1860-1875”, Journal of Economic History 69:4 (2009), pp. 1012-1040 (journal link here, working paper here).
Cited in (among others):

  • Christopher M. Meissner, “Growth from Globalization? A View from the Very Long Run ”, Handbook of Economic Growth, Handbook of Economic Growth, Volume 2 (2014), pp. 1033-1069 (link).
  • Joanne Gowa and Raymond Hicks, “Politics, Institutions, and Trade: Lessons of the Interwar Era”, International Organization 67:3 (2013), pp. 439-467, link.
  • Martin Uebele, “What Drives Commodity Market Integration? Evidence from the 1800s”, CESIfo Economic Studies 59:2 (2013), pp. 412-442, link.
  • Giovanni Federico, “The Corn Laws in continental perspective”, European Review of Economic History 16:2 (2012), 166-187, link.
  • Michael Huberman and Christopher M. Meissner, “Riding the Wave of Trade: The Rise of Labor Regulation in the Golden Age of Globalization”, The Journal of Economic History 70:3 (2010), 657-685, link (and in Huberman’s book Odd Couple. International Trade and Labor Standards in History, Yale University Press, 2012 – link)
  • Edward D. Mansfield & Helen V. Milner, Votes, Vetoes, and the Political Economy of International Trade Agreements. Princeton University Press 2012 (link)
  • Carsten Burhop, Wirtschaftsgeschichte des Kaiserreichs 1871-1918, Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht 2011 (link).
  • World Trade Organization’s World Trade Report 2011 (link)

[1] “Bilateral Trade Flows in Europe, 1857-1875: A New Dataset”, Research in Economic History 26 (2008), pp. 81-155. (find the paper at the publisher, at google books or an earlier, unrevised version at University of Münster. If you want the dataset – the bilateral import data and tariff rates -, just sent me an email).
Cited in:

  • Kepaptsoglou, K., M.G. Karlaftis and D. Tsamboulas, “The Gravity Model Specification for Modeling International Trade Flows and Free Trade Agreement Effects: A 10-Year Review of Empirical Studies”, The Open Economics Journal, 2010, 3, 1-13. (Link)

Other publications:

[e] (with Paul Sharp) “Tidsskrift for Landøkonomi og udvikling af moderne mejeribrug i Danmark”, Tidsskrift for Landøkonomi 200 (1), 2014, pp. 91-100 (200 years anniversary edition of one of the oldest still existing economics journals in the world, see here).

[d] “Wirkungen des Cobden-Chevalier-Netzwerks auf internationale Handelsströme (ca. 1860-75)”, in: Rolf Walter (Hg.), Globalisierung in der Geschichte, Stuttgart: Franz Steiner Verlag, 2011 (= VSWG Beiheft 214), pp. 203-228.

[c] Review of Markus A. Denzel (Hrsg.). Vom Welthandel des 18. Jahrhunderts zur Globalisierung des 21. Jahrhunderts. Leipziger Überseetagung 2005, Bankhistorisches Archiv 34, 2 (2008), pp. 129-131.

[b] Review of Ludger Mees, Hans-Jürgen Nagel, Hans-Jürgen Puhle. Kampf um den Wein. Modernisierung und Interessenpolitik im spanischen Weinbau. Rioja, Navarra und Katalonien 1860–1940, Comparativ, Vol. 5/6 2007, pp. 214-217.

[a] (with Carsten Burhop), “Die Vorzüge bilateraler Handelsverträge und die Nachteile einer weltweiten Handelsorganisation”, Orientierungen zur Wirtschafts- und Gesellschaftspolitik 107 (March 2006), pp. 47–52 (complete issue here).