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The Cold War : Historiography, Memory, Representation / Konrad H. Jarausch, Christian F. Ostermann, Andreas Etges.

Contributor(s): Etges, Andreas | Jarausch, Konrad H | Ostermann, Christian F.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookPublisher: München ; Wien : De Gruyter Oldenbourg, [2017]Copyright date: ©2017Description: 1 online resource (317 p.).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9783110496178.Subject(s): Cold War in literature. -- Social aspects -- United States | Cold War in motion pictures. -- Social aspects -- Germany -- Berlin | Cold War -- Historiography. -- Europe | Cold War. -- Historiography | Buch | Kalter Krieg | Public History | Sammelband | ZeitgeschichteDDC classification: 909.8 Online resources: Open Access | Cover
Contents:
Frontmatter -- Acknowledgements -- Contents -- Rethinking, Representing, and Remembering the Cold War: Some Cultural Perspectives -- Representation and Recoding: Interdisciplinary Perspectives on Cold War Cultures -- Probing the Cold War Narrative since 1945: The Case of Western Europe -- Changing Cold War Interpretations in Post-Soviet Russia -- Company Confessions: The CIA, Whistleblowers and Cold War Revisionism -- The Cold War in History Textbooks: A German-German, French and British Comparison -- Machiavelli's Angels Hiding in Plain Sight: Media Culture and French Spy Fiction of the Cold War -- Enemies, Spies, and the Bomb -- Remembering the American War in Vietnam -- "The Cold War? I Have it at Home with my Family" -- Protect and Survive -- Berlin's Gesamtkonzept for Remembering the Wall -- Competing for the Best Wall Memorial -- Contested Legacies -- Select Bibliography -- Name Index -- About the Authors
Title is part of eBook package:EBOOK PACKAGE COMPLETE 2017Title is part of eBook package:EBOOK PACKAGE History 2017Summary: The traces of the Cold War are still visible in many places all around the world. It is the topic of exhibits and new museums, of memorial days and historic sites, of documentaries and movies, of arts and culture. There are historical and political controversies, both nationally and internationally, about how the history of the Cold War should be told and taught, how it should be represented and remembered. While much has been written about the political history of the Cold War, the analysis of its memory and representation is just beginning. Bringing together a wide range of scholars, this volume describes and analyzes the cultural history and representation of the Cold War from an international perspective. That innovative approach focuses on master narratives of the Cold War, places of memory, public and private memorialization, popular culture, and schoolbooks. Due to its unique status as a center of Cold War confrontation and competition, Cold War memory in Berlin receives a special emphasis. With the friendly support of the Wilson Center.
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Frontmatter -- Acknowledgements -- Contents -- Rethinking, Representing, and Remembering the Cold War: Some Cultural Perspectives -- Representation and Recoding: Interdisciplinary Perspectives on Cold War Cultures -- Probing the Cold War Narrative since 1945: The Case of Western Europe -- Changing Cold War Interpretations in Post-Soviet Russia -- Company Confessions: The CIA, Whistleblowers and Cold War Revisionism -- The Cold War in History Textbooks: A German-German, French and British Comparison -- Machiavelli's Angels Hiding in Plain Sight: Media Culture and French Spy Fiction of the Cold War -- Enemies, Spies, and the Bomb -- Remembering the American War in Vietnam -- "The Cold War? I Have it at Home with my Family" -- Protect and Survive -- Berlin's Gesamtkonzept for Remembering the Wall -- Competing for the Best Wall Memorial -- Contested Legacies -- Select Bibliography -- Name Index -- About the Authors

Open Access https://purl.org/coar/access_right/c_abf2 unrestricted online access star

The traces of the Cold War are still visible in many places all around the world. It is the topic of exhibits and new museums, of memorial days and historic sites, of documentaries and movies, of arts and culture. There are historical and political controversies, both nationally and internationally, about how the history of the Cold War should be told and taught, how it should be represented and remembered. While much has been written about the political history of the Cold War, the analysis of its memory and representation is just beginning. Bringing together a wide range of scholars, this volume describes and analyzes the cultural history and representation of the Cold War from an international perspective. That innovative approach focuses on master narratives of the Cold War, places of memory, public and private memorialization, popular culture, and schoolbooks. Due to its unique status as a center of Cold War confrontation and competition, Cold War memory in Berlin receives a special emphasis. With the friendly support of the Wilson Center.

Mode of access: Internet via World Wide Web.

This eBook is made available Open Access. Unless otherwise specified in the content, the work is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives (CC BY-NC-ND) license: https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0 https://www.degruyter.com/dg/page/open-access-policy

In English.

Description based on online resource; title from PDF title page (publisher's Web site, viewed Feb. 24, 2017)

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