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1 Michael Geyer similarly recalls that his first and only article in CEH was “written in 1990 but published in a 1989 issue.”
2 She also helped create an extremely useful index for the first twenty volumes published between 1968 and 1987. This appeared as a hundred-page addendum in CEH20, no. 3/4 (1987).
3 The reflections by Barkin and Chickering are reprints of essays that were previously published in CEH. I tried to solicit a contribution from Ursula Marcum and several others, but was unable to establish contact, despite repeated attempts.
4 Sheehan also perceptively writes the following in his essay: “If there is a decline in contentious passion among contemporary German historians, it is because we have less in common, not because our views about what matters have become more alike.” If that is true, then one wonders about the future tenor of Habsburg studies, where, as the essays by Bryant and Deak suggest, a new revisionist consensus has emerged, one claiming that nationalism was not the cause of the empire's ultimate downfall. In other words, will debates about the role of nationalism in the Habsburg lands go the same way one day as those about an alleged German Sonderweg? And if so, what effect will that have on the field of Habsburg studies? Deak and Bryant both address that important theme head-on in their contributions to this issue.
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