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Dael A. Norwood is a historian of nineteenth-century America
specializing on the global dimensions of U.S. politics and economics. He
has particular interest in the political economy of commerce: how the
ideas and practices of international exchange have affected Americans’
relations with other powers, as well as their dealings with each other.
Norwood is now finishing his first book, entitled Trading in Freedom: How Trade with China Defined Early America. Under contract with the University of Chicago Press, Trading in Freedom
examines how the flourishing commerce between the United States and
China intertwined with the struggles over sovereignty, citizenship and
race that defined the first century of the American state. He has also
written articles and essays about the role of commerce in shaping the
Constitution, the historiography of political economy in the early
republic, and the history of indentured servitude. His latest project
investigates how “the businessman” became a potent political and
cultural identity in America. Norwood teaches courses on the history of
America in the world, capitalism, U.S. foreign relations, and American
Trading Freedom: How Trade with China Defined Early America (The University of Chicago Press, 2022)
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