Absillis, Kevin. “Remembering Modernity: Print Culture Heritage and the Building of the Belgian Nation.” De Gulden Passer 92.1 (2014): 71-101.
Anderson, Benedict. Imagined Communities: Reflections on the Origin and Spread of Nationalism. London: Verso, 1983. Revised ed., London: Verso, 1991.
Barak, On. On Time: Technology and Temporality in Modern Egypt. Berkeley: University of California, 2013. Original, “Egyptian Times: Temporality, Personhood, and the Technopolitical Making of Modern Egypt, 1830-1930.” Ph.D. diss., New York University, 2009 (ProQuest AAT 3380301).
Baykal, Erol A. F. The Ottoman Press, 1908-1923. Leiden: Brill, 2019.
Bayly, Christopher Alan. Empire and Information: Intelligence Gathering and Social Communication in India, 1780-1870. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996.
Bolter, Jay David, and Richard Grusin. Remediation: Understanding New Media. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press, 1999.
Borrmans, Maurice. “Observations à propos de la première édition imprimée du Coran à Venise.” Quaderni di Studi Arabi 8 (1990): 3-12.
Bredehoft, Thomas A. The Visible Text: Textual Production and Reproduction from Beowulf to Maus. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2014.
Brown, John Seely, and Paul Duguid. The Social Life of Information. Boston: Harvard Business School Press, 2000.
Cayley, Emma, and Susan Powell, eds. Manuscripts and Printed Books in Europe 1350-1550: Packaging, Presentation and Consumption. Liverpool: Liverpool University Press, 2013.
Charmantier, Isabelle, and Staffan Müller-Wille. “Worlds of Paper: An Introduction,” in “A Natural History of Early Modern Writing Technologies,” special issue, Early Science and Medicine 19.5 (2014): 379–397.
Davidson, Garrett A. Carrying on the Tradition: A Social and Intellectual History of Hadith Transmission across a Thousand Years. Leiden: Brill, 2020.
Dijk, Arjan Van. “Early Printed Qurʾans: The Dissemination of the Qurʾan in the West.” Journal of Qurʾanic Studies 7.2 (2005): 136–143. Review article by Brill acquisition editor of the IDC collection of Qurans printed between 1537 and 1857.
Drucker, Johanna, and Patrik Svensson. “The Why and How of Middleware.” DHQ: Digital Humanities Quarterly 10 (2016); available at: http://www.digitalhumanities.org/dhq/vol/10/2/000248/000248.html
Edwards, Paul N., Lisa Gitelman, Gabrielle Hecht, Adrian Johns, Brian Larkin, and Neil Safier. “AHR Conversation: Historical Perspectives on the Circulation of Information.” American Historical Review 116.5 (2011): 1392-1435.
Eisenstein, Elizabeth L. The Printing Press as an Agent of Change: Communications and Cultural Transformations in Early Modern Europe. 2 vols. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1979.
Eisenstein, Elizabeth L. The Printing Revolution in Early Modern Europe. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1983.
Eisenstein, Elizabeth L. Grub Street Abroad: Aspects of the French Cosmopolitan Press from the Age of Louis XIV to the French Revolution. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1992.
Eisenstein, Elizabeth L., Anthony Grafton, and Adrian Johns. “AHR Forum: How Revolutionary Was the Print Revolution?” American Historical Review 107.1 (2002): 84-128.
Farrell, Thomas J. Ong for Everybody: An Introduction to Walter J. Ong’s Groundbreaking Technology Thesis and an Annotated Classified Bibliography of Selected Related Works. Duluth, Minnesota, 2014. Available on the website of the Kathryn A. Martin Library of the University of Minnesota Duluth at: http://d.umn.edu/lib/d-commons/libpub/monographs/Ong-for-Everybody/
Foley, John Miles. Oral Tradition and the Internet: Pathways of the Mind. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2012. The Pathways Project is available at: http://www.pathwaysproject.org/
Fortna, Benjamin C. Learning to Read in the Late Ottoman Empire and the Early Turkish Republic. Houndmills, Hampshire: Palgrave Macmillan, 2011.
Gauntlett, David. Making is Connecting: The Social Power of Creativity from Craft and Knitting to Digital Everything. 2nd enlarged ed. Cambridge: Polity, 2018.
Gitelman, Lisa. Paper Knowledge: Toward a Media History of Documents. Durham, N.C.: Duke University Press, 2014.
Green, Nile. “Spacetime and the Muslim Journey West: Industrial Communications in the Making of the ‘Muslim World’.” American Historical Review 118.2 (2013): 401-429.
Gruendler, Beatrice. “Aspects of Craft in the Arabic Book Revolution,” in Globalization of Knowledge in the Post-Antique Mediterranean, 700-1500, eds. Sonja Brentjes and Jürgen Renn: 31-66. London: Routledge, 2015.
Gruendler, Beatrice. The Rise of the Arabic Book. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 2020.
Hanna, Nelly. “Literacy and the ‘Great Divide’ in the Islamic world: 1300–1800.” Journal of Global History 2.2 (2007): 175-193.
Harnett, Benjamin. “The Diffusion of the Codex.” Classical Antiquity 36.2 (2017): 183-235.
Harris, William V. Ancient Literacy. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1989.
Johns, Adrian. The Nature of the Book: Print and Knowledge in the Making. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1998.
Johns, Adrian. Piracy: The Intellectual Property Wars from Gutenberg to Gates. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2009.
Johns, Adrian. “The Uses of Print in the History of Science.” Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America 107.4 (December 2013): 393-420.
King, Anya H. “Gilding Textiles and Printing Blocks in Tenth-Century Egypt.” Journal of the American Oriental Society 140.2 (2020): 455-465.
Koopmans, Joop W. Early Modern Media and the News in Europe: Perspectives from the Dutch Angle. Leiden: Brill, 2018.
Krek, Miroslav. “The Tradition of the Supposed First Printing of the Arabic Koran.” Master’s thesis, University of Chicago, 1960 (ProQuest TM10668).
Kupferschmidt, Uri. “On the Diffusion of ‘Small’ Western Technologies and Consumer Goods in the Middle East during the Era of the First Modern Globalization,” in A Global Middle East, eds. Liat Kozma, Cyrus Schayegh, and Avner Wishnitzer: 229-260. London: Tauris, 2015.
Kuskin, William. Recursive Origins: Writing at the Transition to Modernity. Notre Dame, Ind.: University of Notre Dame Press, 2013.
Lindhé, Cecilia. “Medieval Materiality through the Digital Lens,” in Between Humanities and the Digital, eds. David Theo Goldberg and Patrik Svensson: 193-204. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press, 2015.
“Literary and Scientific Intelligence.” Annals of Oriental Literature, London, 1 (1820): 562-565; submitted by the Istanbul correspondent C. J. who identifies three printing houses in the Ottoman Empire, lists the printed books published in Pera and Scutari since 1782, and discusses the administration of colleges attached to mosques.
Love, Harald. Scribal Publication in Seventeenth-Century England. Oxford: Clarendon, 1993.
Lupton, Christina. Knowing Books: The Consciousness of Mediation in Eighteenth-Century Britain. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2012.
Malafouris, Lambros. How Things Shape the Mind: A Theory of Material Engagement. Cambridge: MIT Press, 2013.
McCutcheon, Robert W. “Silent Reading in Antiquity and the Future History of the Book.” Book History 18 (2015): 1–32.
McKitterick, David. Print, Manuscript and the Search for Order, 1450-1830. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003.
McKitterick, David. Old Books, New Technologies: The Representation, Conservation and Transformation of Books since 1700. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013.
Motzki, Harald. “The Collection of the Qurʾan: A Reconsideration of Western Views in Light of Recent Methodological Developments.” Der Islam 78 (2001): 1-34.
Nemeth, Titus. Arabic Type-Making in the Machine Age: The Influence of Technology on the Form of Arabic Type, 1908-1993. Leiden: Brill, 2017.
Nuovo, Angela. “A Lost Arabic Koran Rediscovered.” The Library 12.4 (1990): 273-292. Italian original, La Bibliofilìa 89 (1987): 237-271.
Nuovo, Angela. The Book Trade in the Italian Renaissance. Translated from the Italian by Lydia G. Cochrane. Leiden: Brill, 2013.
Ogle, Vanessa. “Whose Time Is It? The Pluralization of Time and the Global Condition, 1870s-1940s.” American Historical Review 118.5 (2013): 1376-1402.
D’Ottone, Arianna. “A Far Eastern Type of Print Technique for Islamic Amulets from the Mediterranean: An Unpublished Example.” Scripta 6 (2013): 67-74.
Patel, Abdulrazzak. The Arab nahḍah: The Making of the Intellectual and Humanist Movement. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2013.
Pektaş, Nil. “The Beginnings of Printing in the Ottoman Capital: Book Production and Circulation in the Early Modern Istanbul.” Osmanlı Bilimi Araştırmaları 16.2 (2015): 3-32.
Pettitt, Clare. Review of Piracy: The Intellectual Property Wars from Gutenberg to Gates by Adrian Johns. American Historical Review 118.2 (2013): 463-465.
Richardson, Brian. Manuscript Culture in Renaissance Italy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009.
Ridge, Mia, ed. Crowdsourcing our Cultural Heritage. Farnham, Surrey, England: Ashgate, 2014.
Roberts, Colin H., and T. C. Skeats. The Birth of the Codex. London: British Academy, 1983.
Roberts, Sean E. Printing a Mediterranean World: Florence, Constantinople, and the Renaissance of Geography. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 2013. Original, “Cartography between Cultures: Francesco Berlinghieri’s “Geographia” of 1482.” Ph.D. diss., University of Michigan 2006 (ProQuest AAT 3224732).
Rogers, Everett M. Diffusion of Innovations. 5th ed. New York: Free Press, 2003; 1st ed. New York: Free Press of Glencoe, 1962.
Roper, Geoffrey. Arabic Printing in Malta 1825-1845: Its History and its Place in the Development of Print Culture in the Arab Middle East. Ph.D. diss., University of Durham, 1988; available at: http://etheses.dur.ac.uk/1550/
Roper, Geoffrey, ed. Historical Aspects of Printing and Publishing in Languages of the Middle East. Leiden: Brill, 2014.
Sabev, Orlin. İbrahim Müteferrika ya da ilk Osmanlı matbaa serüveni, 1726-1746. Cağaloğlu, İstanbul: Yeditepe, 2006. Bulgarian original, Sofia: Avangard Prima, 2004.
Sabev, Orlin. “En attendant Godot: La formation d’une culture imprimée ottoman.” Etudes Balkaniques 16.1 (2009): 219-237.
Sabev, Orlin. “Rich Men, Poor Men: Ottoman Printers and Booksellers Making Fortune or Seeking Survival, Eighteenth-Nineteenth Centuries.” Oriens 37 (2009): 177-190.
Sabev, Orlin. “İbrahim Müteferriqa.” In Historians of the Ottoman Empire, 2011; available at: https://ottomanhistorians.uchicago.edu/en/historians/64
Sabev, Orlin. Waiting for Müteferrika: Glimpses of Ottoman Print Culture. Brighton, Mass.: Academic Studies Press, 2018.
Sabev, Orlin. Review of Learning to Read in the Late Ottoman Empire by Benjamin Fortna. Turkish Historical Review 3.1 (2012): 108-113.
Sadgrove, Philip, ed. History of Printing and Publishing in the Languages and Countries of the Middle East. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2005.
Sadgrove, Philip, ed. Printing and Publishing in the Middle East. Oxford: University of Manchester Press, 2008.
Sadji, Dana. “Print and its Discontents: A Case for Pre-Print Journalism and Other Sundry Print Matters.” The Translator 15.1 (2009): 105-138.
Sadji, Dana. The Barber of Damascus: Nouveau Literacy in the 18th-Century Ottoman Levant. Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press, 2013.
Al-Saleh, Yasmine F. “’Licit Magic’: The Touch and Sight of Islamic Talismanic Scrolls.” Ph.D. diss., Harvard University, 2014 (ProQuest AAT 3626350); available at: http://dash.harvard.edu/handle/1/12274637
Schaefer, Karl. “Mediæval Arabic Block Printing: State of the Field,” in Historical Aspects of Printing and Publishing in Languages of the Middle East: Papers from the Third Symposium on the History of Printing and Publishing in the Languages and Countries of the Middle East, ed. Geoffrey Roper: 1-16. Leiden: Brill, 2013.
Schoeler, Gregor. Ecrire et transmettre dans les débuts de l’islam. Paris: Presses universitaires de France, 2002. Translated as The Genesis of Literature in Islam: From the Aural to the Read, by Shawkat M. Toorawa. Rev. ed. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2009.
Schwartz, Kathryn A. “Book History, Print and the Middle East.” History Compass 15.12 (2017); https://doi.org/10.1111/hic3.12434.
Schwartz, Kathryn A. “Did Ottoman Sultans Ban Print?” Book History 20 (2017): 1-39.
Shatzmiller, Maya. An Early Knowledge Economy: The Adoption of Paper, Human Capital and Economic Change in the Medieval Islamic Middle East, 700–1300 AD. Centre for Global Economic History Working Paper 64. Utrecht: Universiteit Utrecht, February 2015; available at: http://www.cgeh.nl/working-paper-series/
San Soyer. “İbrāhīm Müteferrika in the age of the households: A study of the İbrāhīm Müteferrika printing press in relation to Nevşehirli Dāmād İbrāhīm Pasha and the 1718-1730 of Ottoman history.” Master’s thesis, McGill University, 2016, https://escholarship.mcgill.ca/concern/theses/sf268964h
Stark, Ulrike. An Empire of Books: The Naval Kishore Press and the Diffusion of the Printed Word in Colonial India. Ranikhet: Permanent Black, 2007.
Stark, Ulrike. “Letters Beautiful and Harmful: Print, Education, and the Issue
of Script in Colonial North India.” Paedagogica Historica 55.6 (2019): 829-853.
Wentker, Sibylle. “Arabischer Buchdruck in Wien.” Mitteilungen der Gesellschaft für Buchforschung in Österreich 2014, no. 2: 7-22.
Wilson, M. Brett. Translating the Qurʾan in an Age of Nationalism: Print Culture and Modern Islam in Turkey. London: Oxford University Press, 2014. Original, “The Qurʾan after Babel: Translating and Printing the Qurʾan in late Ottoman and modern Turkey.” Ph.D. diss., Duke University 2009 (ProQuest AAT 3368481).
Wolf, Maryanne. Proust and the Squid: The Story and Science of the Reading. Illustrated by Catherine Stoodley. New York, NY: Harper, 2007.
Wolf, Maryanne. Reader, Come Home: The Reading Brain in a Digital World. Illustrated by Catherine Stoodley. New York, NY: Harper, 2018.
Wong, David V. “Installation of the printing press in areas using the Arabic script.” Master’s thesis, McGill University, 2016, https://escholarship.mcgill.ca/concern/theses/f4752k442
Dagmar A. Riedel
First published, 12 January 2014
Last updated, 1 September January 2022