Dominic Lieven joined LSE in 1978, became a professor in 1993 and a Fellow of the British Academy in 2001. He graduated first in the class of 1973 in history from Cambridge University and was a Kennedy Scholar at Harvard in 1973/4. Subsequently, he has been inter alia a Humboldt Fellow in Germany, and a visiting professor at Tokyo University and Harvard. He is married with two children. The family lives partly in London and partly in Japan.
His publications include:
1983 Russia and the Origins of the First World War, Macmillan.
1989 Russia's Rulers under the Old Regime, Yale U.P.
1992 The Aristocracy in Europe 1815/1914, Macmillan/Columbia UP.
1993 Nicholas II, John Murray/St Martin's Press.
2000 Empire. The Russian Empire and its Rivals, John Murray/Yale U.P.
2006 The Cambridge History of Russia. Volume 2: Imperial Russia, 1689-1917, CUP, Editor
2009 Russia against Napoleon. The Battle for Europe, 1807 to 1814, Penguin,
Winner of the Wolfson History Prize
He is currently planning a conference, articles and edited book on Russia's conflict with Napoleon.
Listen to Professor Lieven presenting a paper on "The Tsar Liberates Europe? Russia against Napoleon, 1807-1814".
List of publications on LSE Research Online