Mark Mazower (/məˈzaʊ.ər/; born 20 February 1958) is a British historian. His expertise is Greece, the Balkans and, more generally, 20th-century Europe. He is Ira D. Wallach Professor of History at Columbia University in New York City.
Books in order of publication:
Inside Hitler’s Greece: The Experience of Occupation, 1941–44 (Yale UP, 1993)
Dark Continent: Europe’s Twentieth Century (Knopf, 1998)
Greece and the Inter-War Economic Crisis, Clarendon Press, 1991 (first published 1989), , also translated in Greek by MIET (2002).
The Policing of Politics in the Twentieth Century: Historical Perspectives (as editor, Berghahn, 1997)
After the War was Over: Reconstructing the Family, Nation, and State in Greece, 1943–1960 (as an editor, Princeton UP, 2000)
The Balkans (Weidenfeld and Nicolson, 2000) from the ‘Universal History’ series, reprinted as The Balkans: From the End of Byzantium to the Present Day (Phoenix, 2002)
Ideologies and National Identities: The Case of Twentieth-Century South-Eastern Europe (as co-editor, Central European University Press, 2003)
Salonica, City of Ghosts: Christians, Muslims, and Jews, 1430–1950 (HarperCollins, 2004)
Networks of Power in Modern Greece, (as editor, C Hurst & Co Publishers Ltd, 2008)
Hitler’s Empire: Nazi Rule in Occupied Europe (Allen Lane, 2008)
No Enchanted Palace: The End of Empire and the Ideological Origins of the United Nations (Princeton University Press, Princeton and Oxford 2009.)
Governing the World: The History of an Idea (Penguin Group, 13 September 2012.)
What You Did Not Tell: A Russian Past and the Journey Home, (Penguin, 2018.), family memoir
The Greek Revolution: 1821 and the Making of Modern Europe (Penguin Press, 2021)