New Articles of Interest in the Pacific Historical Review

The Pacific Historical Review recently published the following articles that may interest H-Nationalism list subscribers:


- “‘Happy for John Hay That He Is Dead’: Chinese Students in America and the U.S. Recognition Policy for the Republic of China, 1909-1913,” by Daniel M. DuBois


- ”Borderlands Fortress: Newspaper Magnates, Preparedness, and the Rhetoric of Progress in World War I-Era Los Angeles,” by Maxwell Johnson


ANN: “Who is British Music?”: The Place of Immigrant Musicians in 20th-century Constructions of National Music History, University of Bristol, 6 June 2017

One-day conference and concert
“Who is British Music?”: The Place of Immigrant Musicians in 20th-century Constructions of National Music History
Victoria Rooms, University of Bristol, 6 June 2017


Registration is now open for this one-day conference. All are welcome. The conference and concert are free. To register and for further information, please contact florian.scheding -at-

CFP Extended: “Emotions, Death and Dying” (Winter 2017)

We are seeking papers on the theme of “Emotions, Death and Dying” for semi-annual scholarly journal, Pakistan Journal of Historical Studies (PJHS) (Winter 2017), published by the Indiana University Press (Bloomington, USA). Contributors are expected to write on the relationship of death and dying with various emotions such as grief, sorrow, pain, fear and loneliness. We also welcome theoretical and methodological essays on the theme.

Deadline for submitting articles is now 15th August 2017.

Call for Papers: March ’68. Fifty Years Later - International Academic Conference

On the 50th anniversary of March '68, POLIN Museum of the History of Polish Jews, the Institute of History and the Institute of Sociology at the Warsaw University invite you to an indisciplinary academic conference. We encourage historians, sociologists, political scientists, cultural experts as well as representatives of other fields in arts, humanities and social sciences. 

TOC: Social Analysis (Volume 61, Issue 1)

Dear Colleague,

Titled Post-Ottoman Topologies, this special issue proposes new theoretical approaches to the experience and transmission of the past through time. The articles in this issue explore the transmission of collective memories of post-Ottoman state formation and the malaise associated with a contemporary epoch that might be termed 'late nationalism'.

Please visit the Berghahn website for more information about the journal:

Special Issue: Post-Ottoman Topologies
Edited by Nicolas Argenti


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