Seeking a scholar with expertise in memory studies and World War I to write a 5,000-8,000 word essay examining popular memory/commemoration of the First World War. This is for a contracted edited volume on 20th Century wars and popular memory. The essay should illuminate in some fashion how popular memory of the First World War has evolved over time. Either a broad survey of WWI popular memory or an essay more focused on a particular aspect or event of memory/commemoration of the war would be welcome.
Authors are invited to contribute to a high quality, peer-reviewed, open access textbook to meet the needs of History of Applied Science and Technology courses at colleges and universities around the world. Specifically, this textbook will center on the theme of the transformative impact of technological and epistemological changes on worldview and human behavior as they relate to every day life and global choices.
Seeking a scholar with expertise in Korean sources (films, television, fiction, newspaper accounts, current events, monuments, personal letters and/or interviews, etc.) to write a 5,000-8,000 word essay examining South Korean popular memory/commemoration of the Korean War. This is for a contracted edited volume on war and popular memory. The essay should illuminate how the Korean public views this war now and how that perception may have evolved over the past few decades since the armistice in the 1950s.
The History Department of West Chester University seeks papers for its 4th annual One-Day Conference which will be held on October 13, 2016. This year’s conference will explore the role of Pennsylvania and its citizens in the Revolutionary period (broadly defined as 1763 to 1787). Papers should deal with any aspect (cultural, military, political, and/ or social) of the era and the war's complex and enduring impact in the "Keystone State." Send a CV and a 500-word abstract to either Dr.
It has been 100 years since the “war to end all wars”, from 1914 to 1918. Come hear academic, museum, community and youth speakers share ideas and discuss new research on the little-known contributions of cultural communities in Nova Scotia to the conflict. Explore different community views on the importance of commemoration and memory of the experience of the First World War. See how local Nova Scotian contributions fit in the larger Atlantic Canadian, national and international contexts.
International conference at the University of Gdansk (Poland)
Call for Papers