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Sites of Memory, Sites of Mourning
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  • Cited by 18
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    GRAVES, Matthew and AUDA-ANDRÉ, Valérie 2013. Histoires de l’oubli dans les mondes anglophones et francophones, XXe-XXIe sièclesHistories of Forgetting in the English and French-speaking Worlds, 20th-21st centuries. E-rea,

    Mein Smith, Philippa 2016. The ‘NZ’ in Anzac: different remembrance and meaning. First World War Studies, Vol. 7, Issue. 2, p. 193.

    2016. Geruchslandschaften mit Kriegsleichen. p. 151.

    Albano, Caterina 2016. Memory, Forgetting and the Moving Image. p. 123.

    Hammami, Feras 2016. Issues of mutuality and sharing in the transnational spaces of heritage – contesting diaspora and homeland experiences in Palestine. International Journal of Heritage Studies, Vol. 22, Issue. 6, p. 446.

    Coutu, Joan 2016. Re-inscribing a Monument: Vimy in the Canadian Consciousness. Études canadiennes / Canadian Studies, p. 67.

    Abram, Zachary 2016. The Comforts of Home: Sex Workers and the Canadian War Novel. Études canadiennes / Canadian Studies, p. 31.

    Shah, Nisha 2017. Death in the details: Finding dead bodies at the Canadian War Museum. Organization, Vol. 24, Issue. 4, p. 549.

    Rolston, Bill and Ospina, Sofi 2017. Picturing peace: murals and memory in Colombia. Race & Class, Vol. 58, Issue. 3, p. 23.

    Das, Mallika and George, E. Wanda 2018. American and Canadian perspectives on the First World War: similarities and differences between neighbours. Journal of Heritage Tourism, Vol. 13, Issue. 4, p. 320.

    Bevernage, Berber and Wouters, Nico 2018. The Palgrave Handbook of State-Sponsored History After 1945. p. 1.

    Barnes, Victoria and Newton, Lucy 2018. War and peace in organizational memory. Management & Organizational History, Vol. 13, Issue. 4, p. 303.

    Brundage, W. Fitzhugh 2018. Exclusion, inclusion, and the politics of Confederate commemoration in the American South. Politics, Groups, and Identities, Vol. 6, Issue. 2, p. 324.

    McKay, Jim 2018. Transnational Tourism Experiences at Gallipoli. p. 33.

    Schaff, Pamela 2018. Collaborative Commemoration: Narratives as Transactional Memorials to Heal the Wounds of War and Trauma. Military Behavioral Health, Vol. 6, Issue. 2, p. 127.

    Shahab, Sofya and Isakhan, Benjamin 2018. The ritualization of heritage destruction under the Islamic State. Journal of Social Archaeology, Vol. 18, Issue. 2, p. 212.

    Zilcosky, John 2018. ‘The Times in Which We Live’: Freud's The Uncanny, World War I, and the Trauma of Contagion. Psychoanalysis and History, Vol. 20, Issue. 2, p. 165.

    Read, Philippa 2019. ‘I am expected to say something. I know not what’ (Vivanti 1918, 146): silence and working through in rape narratives of the First World War. Modern & Contemporary France, p. 1.

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    Sites of Memory, Sites of Mourning
    • Online ISBN: 9781107589087
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9781107589087
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Book description

Jay Winter's powerful study of the 'collective remembrance' of the Great War offers a major reassessment of one of the critical episodes in the cultural history of the twentieth century. Dr Winter looks anew at the culture of commemoration and the ways in which communities endeavoured to find collective solace after 1918. Taking issue with the prevailing 'modernist' interpretation of the European reaction to the appalling events of 1914–18, Dr Winter instead argues that what characterised that reaction was, rather, the attempt to interpret the Great War within traditional frames of reference. Tensions arose inevitably. Sites of Memory, Sites of Mourning is a profound and moving book of seminal importance for the attempt to understand the course of European history during the first half of the twentieth century.

Reviews

‘No one interested in the broad impact of the First World War, or the cultural history of the twentieth century, can afford to neglect this book.'

Source: The Times Literary Supplement

‘One seldom puts down a work of history with such a feeling of having penetrated to the bedrock of emotions that inspired a time that now seems very far away, very different, and very past.'

Source: The Journal of Modern History

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