H-Genocide is a network for professional scholars, survivors of genocide, authors, historians and other interested people working in genocide studies and related fields, e.g. U.S., European, African, S. American, and Asian studies, to name a few. Discussion topics include the history, analysis, and theory of genocide, all genocides.
Below you will find a continuous updated list of new books published in Genocide Studies. It includes new pubs streaming from the H-Net Book Channel and new book announcements posted to H-Genocide by subscribers. Next to the books are all the announcements, discussions, and queries we welcome here. You will find CFPs in Genocide Studies on the right side of this page under H-Genocide Resources.
New Books in Genocide, Holocaust, and Memory Studies
Announcements and Discussion
USC Shoah Foundation Center for Advanced Genocide Research invites proposals from graduate or post-graduate students for its 2014-2015 Margee and Douglas Greenberg Research Fellowship. The fellowship provides $4,000 support and will be awarded to an outstanding candidate who will advance testimony-based research in the Visual History Archive (VHA) of the USC Shoah Foundation.
The USC Shoah Foundation Center for Advanced Genocide Research invites applications from senior scholars for its 2014-2015 Center Research Fellow. The fellowship provides $30,000 support and will be awarded to an outstanding candidate from any discipline who will advance genocide research through the use of the Visual History Archive (VHA) of the USC Shoah Foundation and other USC resources. The incumbent will spend one semester in residence at the USC Shoah Foundation Center for Advanced Genocide Research during the 2014-2015 academic year.
Some of you may have seen the TV ad which extols Oklahoma City and features Lisa Billy, a Republican State Rep and member of the Chickasaw nation, which is itself listed as the sponsor of the ad. The wonders of OKC are described as reflecting a "collision of cultures more than one hundred years ago."
Indeed. I wonder how the Chickaw would have described that "collision" in the 1830s?
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor