By Tim Haughton, Nicholas Martin
Targeting 3 of the defining moments of the 20 th century - the top of the 2 global Wars and the cave in of the Iron Curtain - this quantity provides a wealthy number of authoritative essays, overlaying quite a lot of thematic, local, temporal and methodological views. by means of re-examining the worrying legacies of the century's 3 significant conflicts, the quantity illuminates a couple of recurrent but differentiated rules pertaining to memorialisation, mythologisation, mobilisation, commemoration and disagreement, reconstruction and illustration within the aftermath of clash. The post-conflict courting among the residing and the useless, the contestation of stories and legacies of battle in cultural and political discourses, and the importance of generations are key threads binding the gathering together.While no longer claiming to be the definitive learn of so large an issue, the gathering however offers a sequence of enlightening ancient and cultural views from prime students within the box, and it pushes again the limits of the burgeoning box of the research of legacies and thoughts of conflict. Bringing jointly historians, literary students, political scientists and cultural stories specialists to debate the legacies and stories of warfare in Europe (1918-1945-1989), the gathering makes an enormous contribution to the continued interdisciplinary dialog concerning the interwoven legacies of twentieth-century Europe's 3 significant conflicts.
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Extra info for Aftermath: Legacies and Memories of War in Europe, 1918-1945-1989
Wars had dramatic implications for and gave distinctive significance to the formation of social generations: they shaped the very character of those who survived, whether or not they explicitly recalled aspects of a violent past. Not only age, class, political outlook, role and experiences, but also the political balance and character of subsequent regimes in a changing international situation affected the aftermath of wars for distinct generations. To make comparisons and seek for generalisations is therefore a fraught but potentially highly illuminating undertaking.
B. Tauris, 2011). Dan Todman is Senior Lecturer in Modern British History at Queen Mary, University of London. His research examines Britain’s social, cultural and military history in both world wars. His published work has focused on the remembrance of the First World War, but he is currently moving on to examine the experience and commemoration of the second total conflict of the twentieth century. Gabriela Welch is a researcher at the Centre for Russian and Eurasian Studies at Uppsala University.
His publications include Nietzsche and Schiller: Untimely Aesthetics (OUP, 1996) as well as the edited volumes Schiller: National Poet – Poet of Nations (Rodopi, 2006) and Nietzsche and the German Tradition (Peter Lang, 2003). Aaron William Moore is Lecturer in East Asian History at the University of Manchester. His first book, Writing War: Soldiers Record the Japanese Empire (Harvard UP, 2013), examines diaries and letters by Japanese, Chinese and American soldiers during the Second World War.