Week 6: Lecture 14: War Remembrance; Seminar N) The Political Cult of the Dead
- Is there a link between private mourning and the ‘political cult of the dead’?
- Is it always possible to give death in war a national meaning?
- Did memorial culture in interwar Poland integrate or divide the nation?
Mosse, George L., Fallen Soldiers. Reshaping the Memory of the World War (New York/Oxford, 1990), pp. 70-106 [= Chapter 5: ‘The Cult of the Fallen Soldier’]
Mick, Christoph, ‘Experiences of War and Conflicting Memories – Poles, Ukrainians and Jews in Lvov 1914-1939’, in: Dubnow Yearbook, 4 (2005), 257-278.
Mick, Lemberg, Lwów, L'viv, chapter 4, pp. 209-258
Cohen, Aaron J., ‘Oh, That? Myth, Memory, and World War I in the Russian Emigration and the Soviet Union’, Slavic Review, 62 (2003), pp. 69-86.
Gregory, Adrian, The Silence of Memory. Armistice Day 1919-1946 (Oxford/Providence, 1994), pp. 8-50 (= Chapter 1: ‘Lest we forget: The Invention and Reception of Armistice Day’)
Himka, John-Paul, 'Western Ukraine in the Interwar Period', The Nationalities Papers, 22 (1994), pp. 337-346.
Laqueur, Thomas W., ‘Memory and Naming in the Great War’, in Gillis, Commemorations, pp. 150-185.
King, Alex, ‘Remembering and Forgetting in the Public Memorials of the Great War’, in Forty/Küchler, The Art of Forgetting, pp. 147-169.
Merridale, Catherine, ‘War, Death, and Remembrance in Soviet Russia’, in Winter and Sivan, War and Remembrance, pp. 61-83.
Simoncini, Gabriele, 'The Polyethnic State. National Minorities in Interbellum Poland', The Nationalities Papers, 22 (1994), Supplement No. 1, pp. 5-28.
Stockdale, Melissa K., ‘United in Gratitude: Honoring Soldiers and Defining the Nation in Russia’s Great War’, Kritika, 7 (2006), pp. 459-485. (electronic resource, University Library)
Subtelny, Ukraine, pp. 425-452 [Chapter 22: ‘Western Ukraine between the Wars’]
Winter, Jay, Sites of Memory, Sites of Mourning. The Great War in European Cultural History (Cambridge, 1996), pp. 78-116 (= Chapter 5 ‘War Memorials and the Mourning Process’).