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The Secret Battle: Emotional Survival in the Great War
What did home mean to British soldiers and how did it help them to cope with the psychological strains of the Great War? Family relationships lie at the heart of this book. It explores theExpand
ON THE RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN THE CALL PRICE SURFACE AND THE IMPLIED VOLATILITY SURFACE CLOSE TO EXPIRY
We examine the asymptotic behaviour of the call price surface and the associated Black-Scholes implied volatility surface in the small time to expiry limit under the condition of no arbitrage. In theExpand
Slipping Out of View: Subjectivity and Emotion in Gender History
Focusing on the concept of 'subjectivity' in gender history, this article offers a critical review of some developments within cultural history over the past two decades. Although the termExpand
Implied volatility : small time-to-expiry asymptotics in exponential Lévy models
In this paper, we examine the small time-to-expiry behaviour of implied volatility in models of exponential Lévy type. In the at-the-money case, it turns out that the implied volatility converges, asExpand
The Politics of War Memory and Commemoration
Part I. Framing the Issues 1. The politics of war memory and commemoration: contexts, structures and dynamics T.G. Ashplant, Graham Dawson and Michael Roper Part II. Case Studies 2. Layers of memory:Expand
Masculinity and the British Organization Man since 1945
The post-war period is often regarded as a time when Britain underwent its managerial revolution, the family firm and the "gentleman amateur" giving way to the large bureaucracy and the trainedExpand
Splitting in unsent letters: Writing as a social practice and a psychological activity
This article draws on an analysis of unsent letters to explore the scope of psychoanalytic ideas in historical work on subjectivity. In so doing, it comments on recent directions in cultural history,Expand
Analysing the analysed: transference and counter-transference in the oral history encounter
Based on life-story interviews with psychoanalytic psychotherapists, this article demonstrates the value of thinking psychoanalytically about the oral history encounter. It argues that concepts ofExpand
Killing off the father: Social science and the memory of Frederick Taylor in management studies, 1950–75
This article focuses on the politics surrounding the memory of Frederick Taylor in order to explore the post‐war development of management studies in Britain and the USA. It argues that the shift inExpand
Masculinity and the Biographical Meanings of Management Theory: Lyndall Urwick and the Making of Scientific Management in Inter‐war Britain
This article explores the biographical shaping of management theory. Using the British management theorist Lyndall Urwick (1891–1983) as a case study, it argues that existing understandings of theExpand
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