Nationality and Citizenship
- Identifying with Nationality: Europeans, Ottomans, and Egyptians in Alexandria, Columbia Studies in International and Global History (Columbia University Press, 2017). Reviews: American Historical Review, English Historical Review, International Journal of Middle East Studies, Journal of Interdisciplinary History, Journal of Modern History, Journal of World History, Mashriq & Mahjar, Review of Middle East Studies.
- “Papers for Going, Papers for Staying: Identification and Subject Formation in the Eastern Mediterranean,” in Liat Kozma, Avner Wishnitzer, and Cyrus Schayegh, eds., A Global Middle East: Mobility, Materiality and Culture in the Modern Age, 1880-1940 (I.B. Taurus, 2014), 177-200.
- “When did Egyptians stop being Ottomans? An Imperial Citizenship Case Study,” in Willem Maas, ed. Multilevel Citizenship (University of Pennsylvania Press, 2013), 89-109.
- “Extraterritorial Prosecution, the late Capitulations, and the new International Lawyers,” in Henk de Smaele, Houssine Alloul, and Edhem Eldem, eds. To Kill a Sultan: A Transnational History of the Attempt on Abdülhamid II, 1905 (Palgrave Macmillan, 2018), 163-92. [email me if you need a copy]
- “What Ottoman nationality was and was not,” Journal of Ottoman and Turkish Studies Association 3.2 (2016): 277-98.
- “International Lawyers without Public International Law: The Case of Late Ottoman Egypt,” Journal of the History of International Law 18.1 (2016): 98-119.
- “Statelessness in the History of International Law,” European Journal of International Law 25.1 (2014): 321-327.
- “Unlocking Islamic Names,” Studying the Near and Middle East at the Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton, 1935-2018, ed. Sabine Schmidtke (Piscataway, NJ: Gorgias Press, 2018), 276-83.
- “Cosmopolitan Cursing in Late Nineteenth Century Alexandria,” in Derryl MacLean and Sikeena Karmali Ahmed, eds., Cosmopolitanisms in Muslim Contexts: Perspectives from the Past, “Exploring Muslim Contexts” series (Edinburgh University Press, 2012), 92-104.
- “Grieving cosmopolitanism in Middle East studies,” History Compass 6/5 (2008): 1346-67.