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Memory and Power in Post-War Europe
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  • Cited by 49
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Mälksoo, Maria 2018. The Transitional Justice and Foreign Policy Nexus: The Inefficient Causation of State Ontological Security-Seeking. International Studies Review,

    Nakano, Ryoko 2018. A failure of global documentary heritage? UNESCO's ‘memory of the world’ and heritage dissonance in East Asia. Contemporary Politics, p. 1.

    Barnett, Carolyn L. 2018. Official stories: politics and national narratives in Egypt and Algeria. The Journal of North African Studies, p. 1.

    Yoder, Jennifer A 2017. Angela Merkel’s discourse about the past: Implications for the construction of collective memory in Germany. Memory Studies, p. 175069801772780.

    Asavei, Maria Alina 2017. “Call the witness”: Romani Holocaust related art in Austria and Marika Schmiedt’s will to memory. Memory Studies, p. 175069801774192.

    Owsianowska, Sabina 2017. Tourist narratives about the dissonant heritage of the Borderlands: the case of South-eastern Poland. Journal of Tourism and Cultural Change, Vol. 15, Issue. 2, p. 167.

    Milošević, Ana 2017. Back to the future, forward to the past: Croatian politics of memory in the European Parliament. Nationalities Papers, Vol. 45, Issue. 5, p. 893.

    Karner, Christian and Kaźmierczak, Marek 2017. Palimpsests of the romantic. Journal of Contemporary Central and Eastern Europe, Vol. 25, Issue. 1, p. 3.

    Klar, Yechiel and Bilewicz, Michał 2017. From socially motivated lay historians to lay censors: Epistemic conformity and defensive group identification. Memory Studies, Vol. 10, Issue. 3, p. 334.

    Macdonald, Heather 2016. Cultural and Critical Explorations in Community Psychology. p. 21.

    Marschall, Sabine 2016. The role of tourism in the production of cultural memory: The case of ‘Homesick Tourism’ in Poland. Memory Studies, Vol. 9, Issue. 2, p. 187.

    Verovšek, Peter J. 2016. Collective memory, politics, and the influence of the past: the politics of memory as a research paradigm. Politics, Groups, and Identities, Vol. 4, Issue. 3, p. 529.

    Sierp, Aline and Wüstenberg, Jenny 2015. Linking the Local and the Transnational: Rethinking Memory Politics in Europe. Journal of Contemporary European Studies, Vol. 23, Issue. 3, p. 321.

    Schwarz, Guri 2015. The moral conundrums of the historian: Claudio Pavone’sA Civil Warand its legacy. Modern Italy, Vol. 20, Issue. 4, p. 427.

    Pfanzelter, Eva 2015. At the crossroads with public history: mediating the Holocaust on the Internet. Holocaust Studies, Vol. 21, Issue. 4, p. 250.

    Büttner, Sebastian M. and Delius, Anna 2015. World Culture in European Memory Politics? New European Memory Agents Between Epistemic Framing and Political Agenda Setting. Journal of Contemporary European Studies, Vol. 23, Issue. 3, p. 391.

    Howe, Katie Goodman, David M. and Macdonald, Heather 2014. The Ghetto Intern: Culture and Memory. Journal of Phenomenological Psychology, Vol. 45, Issue. 1, p. 61.

    Blacker, Uilleam 2014. Urban commemoration and literature in post-Soviet L’viv: a comparative analysis with the Polish experience. Nationalities Papers, Vol. 42, Issue. 4, p. 637.

    Pfoser, Alena 2014. Between Russia and Estonia: narratives of place in a new borderland. Nationalities Papers, Vol. 42, Issue. 2, p. 269.

    Jouhanneau, Cécile and Neumayer, Laure 2014. Introduction. Revue d’études comparatives Est-Ouest, Vol. 45, Issue. 03-04, p. 5.

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    Memory and Power in Post-War Europe
    • Online ISBN: 9780511491580
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511491580
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Book description

How has memory - collective and individual - influenced European politics after the Second World War and after 1989 in particular? How has the past been used in domestic struggles for power, and how have 'historical lessons' been applied in foreign policy? While there is now a burgeoning field of social and cultural memory studies, mostly focused on commemorations and monuments, this volume is the first to examine the connection between memory and politics directly. It investigates how memory is officially recast, personally reworked and often violently re-instilled after wars, and, above all, the ways memory shapes present power constellations. The chapters combine theoretical innovation in their approach to the study of memory with deeply historical, empirically based case studies of major European countries. The volume concludes with reflections on the ethics of memory, and the politics of truth, justice and forgetting after 1945 and 1989.

Reviews

'What makes the book attractive is breadth and depth of empirical study. Miller's volume is a rich collection of studies in the political uses of the past in postwar Europe.'

Source: International Affairs

‘This is a timely intervention in the burgeoning fields of investigations that engage with the failures and horrors of the past century and the resuscitation of myths and growing important of memories that come along with them in the present … its innovative approach lies in the informed use of theoretical conceptions for the historical and empirical analysis of concrete political phenomena and processes of legitimation in Western, Central and Eastern Europe … the book very carefully avoid the methodological shortcomings and over-psychologising that is prevalent in much of so-called ’memory studies’. It provides a well-researched, empirically rich account of the political importance of memory and its consequences for current policy-making.’

Source: Political Studies Review

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