Published in refereed/peer-review journals (see also my profiles at ORCID, ResearcherID and Google Scholar):

[18] (with Paul R. Sharp) “Accounting for the wealth of Denmark: a case study of Smithian growth using the emergence of modern accounting in Danish dairying. European Journal of the History of Economic Thought 26:4, 659-697. (journal link here.

[17] (with Alan de Bromhead, Alan Fernihough and Kevin H. O’Rourke) “The Anatomy of a Trade Collapse: The UK, 1929-33”, European Review of Economic History 23:2, 123–144 (journal link here; also as NBER Working Paper 24252, CEPR Discussion Paper 12626, Oxford Economic and Social History Working Papers 160). VoxEU version here.

[16] (with Alan de Bromhead, Alan Fernihough and Kevin H. O’Rourke) “When Britain Turned Inward: The Impact of Interwar British Protection”, American Economic Review 109:2, 325-52 (journal link (free access) here, see also item “j” below; Microeconomic Insights version here, AEA Research Highlight version here.

[15] (with Paul R. Sharp) “A quest for useful knowledge: the early development of agricultural accounting in Denmark and Northern Germany”, Accounting History Review 27:1 (2017), pp. 73-99 (journal link here).

[14] (with Juan Carmona and Joan R. Rosés) “Housing affordability during the urban transition in Spain”, Economic History Review 70:2 (2017), 632-658 (journal link here, working paper link here).

[13] (with Paul R. Sharp) “How the Danes discovered Britain: the international integration of the Danish dairy industry before 1880”, European Review of Economic History 19:4 (2015), pp. 432-453) (journal link here, working paper link here).

[12] (with Paul R. Sharp) “Just Add Milk: A Productivity Analysis of the Revolutionary Changes in Nineteenth Century Danish Dairying”, Economic History Review 68:4 (2015), pp. 1132–1153 (journal link here, working paper link here).

[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 (journal link here).

[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).

[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).

[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).

[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).

[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).

[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).

[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).

[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).

Other publications:

[k] (with Wolf-Fabian Hungerland). “Globalisierung und Außenhandel”, in: Deutschland 1871. Die Nationalstaatsbildung und der Weg in die moderne Wirtschaft, Hrsg. Ulrich Pfister, Jan-Otmar Hesse, Mark Spoerer, Nikolaus Wolf, 335-358. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2021. (book here)

[j]  “European Trade Policy in the 19th Century”. In: Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Economics and Finance, Hrsg. Jonathan H. Hamilton, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2020,

[i] “How a market crisis became a quest to discipline the state (A proposito di «Lo schianto» di Adam Tooze, II). Review of Crashed. How a Decade of Financial Crises Changed the World, New York 2018, von Adam Tooze. Quaderni Storici 2019 (3), 894-904. (all three reviews of that book in the journal can be found here).

[h] (with Paul Sharp) “Cliometric Approaches to International Trade”, in: Claude Diebolt and Michael Haupert (eds.), Handbook of Cliometrics, Heidelberg: Springer, 2016, pp. 295-330. (book online here, chapter also here).

[g] (with Nikolaus Wolf) “Binnenhandel und Außenhandel”, in: Thomas Rahlf (ed.), Deutschland
in Daten. Zeitreihen zur Historischen Statistik
, Bonn: Bundeszentrale für politische Bildung, 2015, pp. 278-291.

[f] “Trade and empire” as part of the Review of periodical literature on continental Europe from 1700 published in 2013 (with contributions on other fields by Kerstin Enflo, Matthias Morys and Eric Schneider), Economic History Review (online 2015 view here).

[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).

(Yet) Unpublished:

[v] (with Nina Boberg-Fazlic and Paul Sharp), “The Sleeping Giant Who Left for America: The Determinants and Impact of Danish Emigration During the Age of Mass Migration.” EHES Working Paper 213.

[u] (with Alan de Bromhead, Alan Fernihough and Kevin H. O’Rourke), “Four Great Asian Trade Collapses.” NYU Abu Dhabi Division of Social Science Working Paper Series 63.

[t] (with Nina Boberg-Fazlic, Maja Uhre Pedersen and Paul Sharp), “Pandemics and Protectionism: Evidence from the “Spanish” flu.” CAGE Working Paper 479/2020.

[s] (with Paul Sharp), “How to ‘get to Denmark’: An assessment of Denmark as an economic model for developing countries.” CAGE Policy Briefing no. 29, online here.

[r] (with Vellore Arthi, Ashwin Nair, and Kevin H. O’Rourke), ” The Impact of Interwar Protection: Evidence from India”, NBER Working Paper 27178, CEPR Discussion Paper 14775.

[q] (with Nina Boberg-Fazlic, Pablo Martinelli Lasheras, and Paul Sharp), ” Winners and Losers from Enclosure: Evidence from Danish Land Inequality 1682-1895″, CEPR Discussion Paper 14616, EHES Working Paper 178.

[p] (with Wolfgang Keller and Carol H. Shiue), “International Transactions: Real Trade and Factor Flows between 1700 and 1870”, NBER Working Paper 26865 (forthcoming in Cambridge Economic History of the Modern World, vol. 1, edited by Stephen Broadberry and Kyoji Fukao).

[o] (with Nina Boberg-Fazlic, Peter S. Jensen, Paul Sharp and Christian Skovsgaard), “‘Getting to Denmark’: the Role of Elites for Development”, SDU Discussion Papers on Business and Economics 05/2020; older version as CEPR Discussion Paper 12679, CAGE Online Working Paper Series 362, Instituto Figuerola Working Paper in Economic History 18-03, EHES Working Papers in Economic History 125. VoxEU version, post at And a nice citation by Paul Krugman (“Notes from a Butter Republic“) in the NYT (with Spanish translation in El País, without the citation but illustrated by a picture taken by my wife).

[n] (with Paul Sharp), “‘Rational’ Farmers and the Emergence of Modern Accounting
in Danish Dairying”, EHES Working Papers in Economic History 115.

[m] (with Alan de Bromhead, Alan Fernihough and Kevin H. O’Rourke), “When Britain turned inward: Protection and the shift towards Empire in Interwar Britain”, NBER Working Paper 23164, CEPR Discussion Paper 11835, Oxford Economic and Social History Working Papers 152. VoxEU version here (see published version as no. 16 above).

[l] “Causes and effects of international trade regimes: the Cobden-Chevalier network, c.1860-77”, Economic History Society Annual Conference 2007, Conference Booklet, New Researchers Session II/D, 150-155.