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Remembering war : the Great War between memory and history in the twentieth century
This is a masterful volume on remembrance and war in the twentieth century. Jay Winter locates the fascination with the subject of memory within a long-term trajectory that focuses on the Great War.
Sites of Memory, Sites of Mourning: The Great War in European Cultural History
Introduction Part I. Catastrophe and Consolation: 1. Homecomings: the return of the dead 2. Communities in mourning 3. Spiritualism and the 'Lost Generation' 4. War memorials and the mourning process
Sites of Memory, Sites of Mourning: The Great War in European Cultural History
Introduction Part I. Catastrophe and Consolation: 1. Homecomings: the return of the dead 2. Communities in mourning 3. Spiritualism and the 'Lost Generation' 4. War memorials and the mourning process
The Generation of Memory: Reflections on the “Memory Boom” in Contemporary Historical Studies
“Whoever says memory, says Shoah.” This is the cryptic remark of one of the fathers of the “memory boom” among historians, Pierre Nora, French political scientist, publisher at the prestigious house
War and Remembrance in the Twentieth Century
Introduction Emmanuel Sivan and Jay Winter 1. Setting the framework Emmanuel Sivan and Jay Winter 2. Forms of kinship and remembrance in the aftermath of the Great War Jay Winter 3. War, death and
Daily profiles of energy and nutrient intakes: are eating profiles changing over time?
TLDR
The timing of energy and nutrient intake has shifted slightly over time, with a greater proportion of intake later in the day, which was compensated by a greater intake in the mid-afternoon and evening.
War and Remembrance in the Twentieth Century: Setting the framework
Collective remembrance Collective remembrance is public recollection. It is the act of gathering bits and pieces of the past, and joining them together in public. The ‘public’ is the group that
Museums and the Representation of War
Museums are the cathedrals of the twenty-first century, in that they have filled the void left by the conventional churches as a site in which mixed populations of different faiths or no faith at
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