Publications of Krstic, T.

Krstic T. New Directions in the Study of Conversion to Islam in Ottoman Rumeli, 14th – 17th Centuries – Reconsidering Methods, Theories and Terminology. In: Schmitt OJ, editor. The Ottoman Conquest of the Balkans—Interpretations and Research Debates. Vienna: Austrian Academy of Sciences; 2016. p. 167-88.
Krstic T. Islam and Muslims in Early Modern Europe. In: Scott H, editor. Oxford Handbook of Early Modern European History, 1350-1750. Vol Vol. I: Peoples & Places. Oxford: Oxford University Press; 2015. p. 670-93.
Krstic T. Conversion and Converts to Islam in Ottoman Historiography of the Fifteenth and Sixteenth Centuries. In: Cipa E, Fetvaci E, editors. Writing History at the Ottoman Court—Editing the Past, Fashioning the Future. Bloomington, IN: Indiana University Press; 2013. p. 58-79.
Krstic T. Los Moriscos en Estambul. In: Garcia-Arenal M, Wiegers G, editors. Los Moriscos. La expulción y después. Valencia: Servicio de Publicaciones de Valencia; 2013. p. 257-73.
Krstic T. The Ambiguous Politics of “Ambiguous Sanctuaries”: F. Hasluck and Historiography on Syncretism and Conversion to Islam in 15th - and 16th-century Ottoman Rumeli. In: Shankland D, editor. Archaeology, Anthropology and Heritage in the Balkans and Anatolia: The Life and Times of F. W. Hasluck. Vol 3. Istanbul: Isis Press; 2013. p. 245-62.

Book review : A Faithful Sea : The Religious Cultures of the Mediterranean, 1200-1700

This article reviews the book "A Faithful Sea : The Religious Cultures of the Mediterranean, 1200-1700" edited by Adnan A. Husain and K. E. Fleming.

Illuminated by the Light of Islam and the Glory of the Ottoman Sultanate : Self-Narratives of Conversion to Islam in the Age of Confessionalization

The article explores the narratives of conversion to Islam written by sixteenth- and seventeenth-century Ottoman subjects Murad B. Abdullah and Mehmed, a former Orthodox Christian student of theology and philosophy. The author notes that their narratives were polemical, didactic and written in support of the Ottoman sovereign. She argues that these narratives were a manifestation of the Ottoman participation in the Age of Confessionalization, the era when confessional communities such as Lutheran, Calvinist and reformed Catholic were established. Moreover, she ascertains that Ottoman narratives of conversion emerged partly as a result of a trans-regional confessional polarization between Ottomans and other dynasts such as Habsburgs and Safavids.

Book review : Conversion to Islam in the Balkans : Kisve Bahasi Petitions and Ottoman Social Life, 1670-1730

This article reviews the book "Conversion to Islam in the Balkans : Kisve Bahast Petitions and Ottoman Social Life, 1670-1730" by Anton Minkov.