Mikolaj Szoltysek


Journal Article (36)

  1. 1.
    Heady, Patrick and Mikolaj Szoltysek. 2017. Editors’ introduction: Murdock and Goody revisited. Cross-Cultural Research 51(2): 79–91.
  2. 2.
    Gruber, Siegfried and Mikolaj Szoltysek. 2016. The patriarchy index: a comparative study of power relations across historical Europe. The History of the Family 21(2): 133–174.
  3. 3.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj and Siegfried Gruber . 2016. Mosaic: recovering surviving census records and reconstructing the familial history of Europe. The History of the Family 21(1): 38–60.
  4. 4.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj. 2016. A stem-family society without the stem-family ideology?: the case of eighteenth-century Poland. The History of the Family 21(4): 502–530.
  5. 5.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj. 2015. Family systems and welfare provision in the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth: discrepancies and similarities. Belaruski Histarycny Zbornik = Bialoruskie Zeszyty Historyczne 42: 25–57.
  6. 6.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj. 2015. Residence patterns and demographic constraints: the case of historical Eastern Europe. Journal of Family History 40(3): 323–350.
  7. 7.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj. 2015. Komputerowa mikrosymulacja sieci krewniaczej a wzorce współmieszkania: rzecz o demograficznych uwarunkowaniach rodziny chłopskiej w okresie staropolskim. Przeszłość Demograficzna Polski 37(1): 107–161.
  8. 8.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj and Siegfried Gruber. 2014. Living arrangements of the elderly in two Eastern European joint-family societies: Poland–Lithuania around 1800 and Albania in 1918. Hungarian Historical Review 3(1): 101–140.
  9. 9.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj, Siegfried Gruber, Sebastian Klüsener, and Joshua R. Goldstein. 2014. Spatial variation in household structures in nineteenth-century Germany. Population 69(1): 57–83.
  10. 10.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj. 2012. Spatial construction of European family and household systems: promising path or blind alley? An Eastern European perspective. Continuity and Change 27(1): 11–52.
  11. 11.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj. 2012. The genealogy of Eastern European difference: an insider’s view. Journal of Comparative Family Studies 43(3): 335–371.
  12. 12.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj and Siegfried Gruber. 2012. Stem families, joint families, and the European pattern: how much of a reconsideration do we need? Journal of Family History 37(1): 105–125.
  13. 13.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj, Joshua Goldstein, and Sebastian Klüsener. 2012. Towards an integrated understanding of demographic change and its spatio-temporal dimensions: concepts, data needs, and example case studies. Die Erde 143(1-2): 75–104.
  14. 14.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj, Siegfried Gruber, and Rembrandt Scholz. 2011. Real and synthetic household populations and their analysis: an example of early historical census microdata (Rostock in 1819). Historical Methods 44(2): 107–113.
  15. 15.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj, Siegfried Gruber, Barbara Zuber-Goldstein, and Rembrandt Scholz. 2011. Living arrangements and household formation in an industrializing urban setting: Rostock 1867-1900. Annales de Démographie Historique 2(112): 233–269.
  16. 16.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj and Barbara Zuber-Goldstein. 2009. Historical family systems and the great European divide: the invention of the slavic East. Demográfia 52(5): 5–47.
  17. 17.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj. 2009. Familienformen: ein einheitliches Osteuropa gab es nicht; wie die historische Demografie dazu beiträgt, mit pauschalen Vorstellungen aufzuräumen. Demografische Forschung Aus Erster Hand 6(1): 4–4.
  18. 18.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj. 2009. Life cycle service and family systems in the rural countryside: a lesson from historical east-central Europe. Annales de Démographie Historique 117: 53–94.
  19. 19.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj. 2008. Three kinds of preindustrial household formation system in historical Eastern Europe: a challenge to spatial patterns of the European family. The History of the Family 13(3): 223–257.
  20. 20.
    Szoltysek, Mikolaj. 2008. Rethinking Eastern Europe: household-formation patterns in the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth and European family systems. Continuity and Change 23(3): 389–427.
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