Re: Military Professionalism and the Warrior Ethos:  Both Are Needed to Win

Sacred feces, Matthew, I mean holy s**t, that was some broadside! Unfortunately for you, your broadside missed.

It is now 0230 hours as I begin to type this and I am this week undergoing a severe of attack of day-to-day real life (seemingly endless medical appointments for intractable health problems, spending hours on the phone supporting a friend who is going through a personal tragedy, worrying about how I am going keep my horse fed and fit as the weather deteriorates here in Montana, etc.).

CFP: Barnes Graduate Student Conference, Philadelphia, PA (Philadelphia, 22-23 March 2019)

The James A. Barnes Club, Temple University's graduate student history organization, is pleased to announce the 24th Annual Barnes Club Graduate Student History Conference. The event will feature a keynote address from 2018 Bancroft Prize winner, Dr. Marc Gallicchio, Associate History Professor at Villanova University, for his book, Implacable Foes: War in the Pacific, 1944-1945.

Re: Military Professionalism and the Warrior Ethos:  Both Are Needed to Win

I now have the time now to rely to Stephen’s latest post on warrior ethos and military professional ethos. What follows is highly critical appraisal of the post, and an occasionally somewhat facetious tone.

This post is basically a repetition of what Stephen has posted before. Only the characters have changed and the description more colorful. Now the mighty blood thirsty Achilles replaces Audie Murphy in a move from the real to mythic.

Member Publication: Remembering Women's Activism

This new publication may be of interest to H-NEAsia Readers.

Sharon Crozier-De Rosa and Vera Mackie, Remembering Women's Activism, Oxford: Routledge, 2019.

Remembering Women’s Activism examines the intersections between gender politics and acts of remembrance by tracing the cultural memories of women who are known for their actions.

New Publication: Visualising Human Rights

This new publication may be of interest to H-ANZAU readers.

Jane Lydon (ed.) Visualising Human Rights, Crawley: University of Western Australia Press, 2018.

When the Universal Declaration of Human Rights (UDHR) was proclaimed by the United Nations General Assembly in Paris on 10 December 1948, photography was considered a ‘universal language’ that would communicate across barriers of race and culture. 70 years later it is timely to examine the cultural impact of the framework of human rights through visual culture.

Member Publication: Remembering Women's Activism

This new publication may be of interest to H-ANZAU Readers.

Sharon Crozier-De Rosa and Vera Mackie, Remembering Women's Activism, Oxford: Routledge, 2019.

Remembering Women’s Activism examines the intersections between gender politics and acts of remembrance by tracing the cultural memories of women who are known for their actions.

Member Publication: Remembering Women's Activism

This new publication may be of interest to H-Emotions Readers.

Sharon Crozier-De Rosa and Vera Mackie, Remembering Women's Activism, Oxford: Routledge, 2019.

Remembering Women’s Activism examines the intersections between gender politics and acts of remembrance by tracing the cultural memories of women who are known for their actions.

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