• Publications
  • Influence
Civil War heritage as American diplomacy, 1957–1965
Abstract This paper explores the role of Civil War heritage in U.S. public diplomacy during the Cold War era. Especially during the celebration of the Civil War’s centennial, between 1961 and 1965,Expand
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Novel bisphosphonates near infrared fluorescent and non-fluorescent nanoparticles of narrow size distribution for bone targeting
Abstract Bisphosphonates (BPs) are a group of organophosphorus compounds which are used in the treatment of various bone related diseases. BPs possess a high affinity to the calcium in bone and thusExpand
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Energetic isomers of 1,2,4,5-tetrazine-bis-1,2,4-triazoles with low toxicity.
A series of nitrogen-rich "green" Energetic Materials (EMs), some with improved sensitivity, thermostability, and very low toxicity, were synthesized on the basis of 3,5-diamino-1,2,4-triazole (DAT)Expand
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Engineering of a New Bisphosphonate Monomer and Nanoparticles of Narrow Size Distribution for Antibacterial Applications
In recent years, many bacteria have developed resistance to commonly used antibiotics. It is well-known that calcium is essential for bacterial function and cell wall stability. Bisphosphonates (BPs)Expand
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Civil War Roundtable and Re-enactment Societies
Dawn. First light gently falls on the humid canvas tents. An expectant sense of things to come practically hums in the air; the Union and Confederate soldiers nonetheless prepare quietly and withExpand
The American civil war in twentieth-century Britain: political, military, intellectual and popular legacies
This thesis explores the continuous British interest in the American Civil War from the war’s end to the late twentieth century and the British utilisation of the conflict at home and in the AtlanticExpand
Putting Out the “Embers of This Resentment”: Anglo-American Relations and the Rewriting of the British Response to the American Civil War, 1914–1925
  • N. Tal
  • Political Science
  • 1 March 2018
Abstract:This article uncovers a major shift in the memory of the British reaction to the American Civil War. It argues that between the mid-1910s and mid-1920s, Britons and Americans who wanted toExpand
British Intellectuals and Abraham Lincoln
In 1974, scholar Hugh Brogan, son of the eminent British historian Denis Brogan, presented his views on Lincoln in a preface to a new edition of his father’s 1935 biography of the president. Lincoln,Expand
The American Civil War in British Culture
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