I Intend therefore to Prorogue: the effects of political conflict and the Glorious Revolution in English parliament (2018) European Review of Economic History 22 (3): 261-297 

  • Editor's choice/lead article; published version available here

  • Article in The Washington Posts MonkeyCage Politics Blog (link)

  • Article in Oxford University Press Blog (link)

Select Working Papers

De jure property rights and state capacity: evidence from land specification in the Boer Republics

  • Accepted, Journal of Institutional Economics (with Sophia Du Plessis and Stan Du Plessis) 

  • Draft here (April 2021)

Political Coalitions in the House of Commons, 1660-1690: new data and applications

  • Accepted, Historical Methods

  • Draft here (December 2020)

The Glorious Revolution and Access to Parliament

  • Submitted

  • Draft here (November 2020)

Before apartheid: Labor Markets, Political Parties and Institutions in Nineteenth-Century South Africa

  • Submitted

  • Draft here (November 2020)

‘A collection of unruly gentlemen’? Explaining Parliament’s Functioning in Seventeenth-Century England

  • article in the Economic History Societys The Long Run blog  (link)

Select Research in Progress

Property Rights Change in Seventeenth-Century England: Evidence from Estate Acts of Parliament

Parliament, Property Rights, and London's Expansion: 1700-1830 (with Dan Bogart and Gary Richardson)

Members of Parliament, 1660-1834: A New Database