Conceição Andrade Martins (firstname.lastname@example.org) is assistant researcher at the Institute of Social Sciences, University of Lisbon (ICS-UL). She has a B.A in History and a PhD in Modern History. She has been a member of the head council of ICS-UL and co-organizer of the post graduated courses History Seminar at the Institute, editor of the books review of Análise Social and a member of the editorial council of the review Douro – Estudos & Documentos.
She has published several books and articles, namely: Senhores da Terra, diário de um agricultor alentejano (1832-1889), 1982; Memória do Vinho do Porto, 1990; “Survival and renewal of Portuguese family wine firms in front of internationalisation, 1820-1999”, Fourth Convention of the European Business History Association, EBHA, Bordeaux, 2000; A Agricultura (co-org with Nuno Gonçalo Monteiro), vol III de História do Trabalho e das Ocupações (coord. Nuno Luís Madureira), Oeiras, Celta, 2002; O Tratado de Methuen (1703) diplomacia, guerra, política e economia, 2003; “A agricultura” in Pedro Lains e Álvaro Ferreira da Silva (org), História Económica de Portugal, 1700-2000, vol II, O Século XIX, 2005; Importância das empresas familiares para a História Económica e Social: o Arquivo Histórico da José Maria da Fonseca Suc” (with Ana Fernandes Pinto e Rita Almeida de Carvalho), 2º Congresso Internacional de Arquivos Empresariais. Arquivos de Empresa fontes para a história económica e social, 2007; “Forrester, the «wine district» and the good old way of making Port wine”, Baron Forrester, Sense and Sensibility. A story of the Douro (1831-1861), 2009. She founded the International Association of History and Civilization of Vine and Wine (1999) and was a member of the board of directors of the Portuguese Economic and Social History Association (1994 -2007). Her main research interests are: vine and wine history, agriculture associations and business history. She was the coordinator of the research project (based at the ICS): Vine, Wine and wine politics inPortugal (17th-20th centuries).