David W. Miller
During his career Dr. Miller’s research was primarily history on the relationship between politics and religion in Ireland from the early modern period to the late 20th century. He also developed the “Great American History Machine”, an electronic program for producing maps of census and election data, which is soon to be made available by the CMU Olive Archive.
In his retirement he now explores the work of other social scientists who study the connection of religion and politics in various countries.
EducationPh.D.: Stanford University, 1986
- “Ulster Evangelicalism and American Culture Wars.” In Radharc: A Journal of Irish and Irish-American Studies vols. 5-7 (2004-06): 197-215.
- “Varieties of Irish Evangelicalism,” in Field Day Review 3 (2007): 215-223.
- (with Leonard J. Hochberg) “Modernization and Inequality in Pre-Famine Ireland: An Exploratory Spatial Analysis,” in Social Science History 31,1 (Spring, 2007) 35-60.
- “Religious Commotions in the Scottish Diaspora: A Transatlantic Perspective on ‘Evangelicalism’ in a Mainline Denomination,” in David Wilson and Mark G. Spencer, eds., Ulster Presbyterianism in the Atlantic World: Religion, Politics and Identity (Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2006), 22-38.
- “Landscape and Religious Practice: A Study of Mass Attendance in Pre-Famine Ireland,” in Éire-Ireland xl (Nos. 1&2, spring/summer, 2005), 90-106.
- “Did Ulster Presbyterians have a Devotional Revolution?” in James Murphy, ed., Evangelicals and Catholics in Nineteenth-century Ireland. Dublin: Four Courts Press, 2005. 38-54.
- “Religious History,” in L. Geary and M. Kelleher, eds., Nineteenth-century Ireland: A Guide to Recent Research (Dublin: University College Dublin Press, 2005), 61-76.
- “The Origins of the Orange Order in County Armagh,” A.J. Hughes, William Nolan, eds., Armagh: History and Society (Dublin: Geography Publications, 2001), 563-608.
- “Irish Christianity and Revolution,” in Jim Smyth, ed., Revolution, Counter-Revolution and Union, Ireland in the 1790s (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000), 195-210.
- “Mass Attendance in Ireland in 1834,” in Piety and Power in Ireland 1760-1960: Essays in Honour of Emmet Larkin, eds. S.J. Brown and David W. Miller (Belfast: Institute of Irish Studies, 2000).
- “Irish Presbyterians and the Great Famine,” in Luxury and Austerity, eds. Jacqueline Hill and Colm Lennon (Dublin: University College Dublin Press, 1999), 165-181.
- “Politicization in Revolutionary Ireland: The Case of the Armagh Troubles,” Irish Economic and Social History, XXIII (1996), 1-17.“Non-professional Soldiery, c. 1600-1800,” in A Military History of Ireland, eds. Thomas Bartlett and Keith Jeffrey. (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996), 315-334.
- [principal developer] The Great American History Machine, an interactive atlas of U.S. History (The ePress Project, 1994).“The Armagh Troubles, 1784-1795,” in Irish Peasants: Violence and Political Unrest, 1780-1914, eds. James Donnelly and Sam Clark (Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1983), 155-191.
- Queen's Rebels: Ulster Loyalism in Historical Perspective. Dublin: Gill and Macmillan, Ltd., 1978. Reissued, with an introduction by John Bew, in 2007 by University College Dublin Press in their series 'Classics of Irish History.'
- “Presbyterianism and 'Modernization' in Ulster,” Past & Present 80 (August, 1978): 66-90.
- Church, State and Nation in Ireland, 1898-1921. Dublin: Gill and Macmillan, 1973.