5 edition of CivilWar in popular culture found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 205-242) and index.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 253 p. :|
|Number of Pages||253|
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: pages ; 24 cm: Contents: "Really, though, I'm fine": Civil War veterans and the psychological aftereffects of killing / Michael W. Schaefer --Traumatized manhood: Confederate amputees in history, memory, and Hollywood / Brian Craig Miller --Relics of reunion: souvenirs and memory at Chickamauga and Chattanooga . The American Civil War was a historic battle between the North and the South. The question on which the war was fought in the first place was the issue of slavery and whether it should be abolished or not. This event marked an important period in American History and shaped its constitution. This event shaped the history of the states in the coming years.
Persisting well into the 20th century in numerous, now-forgotten popular novels, the romantic mode is illustrated in The Cavalier () and Kincaid's Battery () by George Washington Cable; by the early 20th century Cable had fallen away from the realism of his first Civil War novel, Dr. Sevier (), in which he had announced his sympathy. Home» Browse» Books» Book details, The Civil War in American Culture. The Civil War in American Culture. By Will Kaufman. (such as it was) – in this case, Civil War history with popular horror. Other, more accomplished, writers have acted on a similar impulse: The Civil War in American Culture iii.
Books about fiction and the Civil War. Daniel Aaron: The Unwritten War: American Writers and the Civil War Jim Cullen: The Civil War in Popular Culture: A Reusable Past Kathleen Difley (ed.): To Live and Die (Collected stories of the Civil War) Alice Fahs: The . Explore our list of Civil War (U.S.A.) - Historical Fiction Books at Barnes & Noble®. Receive FREE shipping with your Barnes & Noble Membership. Due to COVID, orders may be delayed.
thousand and one gems of English poetry
How Travl 4 Yng People
Tom & Lucky (and George & Cokey Flo)
Bridge across Fox River in Algonquin Township, Ill.
United States exports induced by Department of Defense expenditures in less developed countries
Belonging and exclusion
Civil service nomination.
Drift of insecticidal spray by cold air drainage winds in western mountains
Ploughshares into swords
The real thing
"The Civil War in Popular Culture is an eclectic approach covering a variety of subjects, including Civil War myth and memory, films, novels, battlefield preservation and monuments, souvenirs, race and gender politics, the internet, war gaming, military medicine, and battle field reenactment.
A lively read based on fresh research."―5/5(4). The Civil War in Popular Culture book. Read 2 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. To most Americans CivilWar in popular culture book, the Civil War is known thr /5.
The Civil War in Popular Culture: A Reusable Past Hardcover – January 1, by Jim Cullen (Author) › Visit Amazon's Jim Cullen Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more. See search results for this author. Are you an author. Learn about Author Central Cited by: 6.
Nearly years later, portrayals of the war in books, songs, cinema, and other cultural media continue to draw widespread attention and controversy. In The Civil War in Popular Culture: Memory and Meaning, editors Lawrence A.
Kreiser Jr. and Randal Allred analyze American depictions of the war across a variety of mediums, from books and film, to monuments and battlefield reunions, to.
The book concludes with a thoughtful “Afterword” by novelist and historian David Madden on “Untangling the Webs of Civil War and Reconstruction in the Popular Culture Imagination”. A number of common threads run through many of the essays, notably the “erasures” of both slavery as the cause of the war and of the role of African.
In The Civil War in Popular Culture: Memory and Meaning, editors Lawrence A. Kreiser Jr. and Randal Allred analyze American depictions of the war across a variety of mediums, from books. Matthew Gallman is a professor of history at the University of Florida. His most recent book, Defining Duty in the Civil War: Personal Choice, Popular Culture, and the Union Home Front (), won the Bobbie and John Nau Book Prize in American Civil War Era History.
Matthew C. Hulbert: 1. James McPherson, Battle Cry of Freedom (). Southern Literary Messenger, First Issue. Popular Literature during the Civil War.
Contributed by Thomas Cutrer. With the formation of the Confederacy at the beginning of the American Civil War (–), the Southern literary establishment foresaw the dawning of a new literature.
Southern audiences would no longer, in the words of the editor of the Richmond-based Southern Illustrated. Civil War culture in America–both North and South–was greatly distinct from life in the antebellum years. As the war dragged on, the soldier’s life was one of.
THE CIVIL WAR IN CULTURE David Blight. RACE AND REUNION: The Civil War in American Memory, Alice Fahs. THE IMAGINED CIVIL WAR: Popular Literature of the North & South,Drew Gilpin Faust. THIS REPUBLIC OF SUFFERING: Death and the American Civil War, Stephen Railton. UNCLE TOM'S CABIN AND AMERICAN CULTURE, The Civil War in popular culture a reusable past by Jim Cullen.
Published by Smithsonian Institution Press in Washington. Written in EnglishCited by: 6. The Civil War in Popular Culture: Memory and Meaning edited by Lawrence A.
Kreiser, Jr., and Randal Allred. University Press of Kentucky, Cloth, ISBN: $ In the fall ofGone with the Wind will once again grace the big screen in select theaters.
Seventy-five years after David O. Selznick’s lavish screen version of Margaret Mitchell’s novel overwhelmingly. Mimsy Review: The Civil War in Popular Culture Reviewed by Jerry Stratton, Decem [Woodrow Wilson] reputedly gave his famous description of Birth of a Nation as “history written with lightning,” adding, “my only regret is that it is all so terribly true.”.
World War III is a common theme in popular the s, countless books, films, and television programmes have used the theme of nuclear weapons and a third global war. The presence of the Soviet Union as an international rival armed with nuclear weapons created a persistent fear in the United States and vice versa.
There was a pervasive dread of a nuclear World War III, and. Literacy rates within both armies were relatively high. James McPherson writes that, "Civil War armies were the most literate in all history to that time." I'd like to share an extended quotation from the book The Civil War Awakening (which I'm currently reading), which went a long way towards inspiring this thread.
Jim Cullen THE CIVIL WAR IN POPULAR CULTURE: A Reusable Past Book Club Edition Hardcover Washington Smithsonian Institution Near Fine in a Near Fine dust Rating: % positive. In The Civil War in Popular Culture: Memory and Meaning, editors Lawrence A.
Kreiser Jr. and Randal Allred analyze American depictions of the war across a variety of mediums, from books and film, to monuments and battlefield reunions, to reenactments and board games.
In The Civil War in Popular Culture: Memory and Meaning, editors Lawrence A. Kreiser Jr. and Randal Allred analyse American depictions of the war across a variety of mediums, from books and film, to monuments and battlefield reunions, to reenactments and board games.
This collection examines how battle strategies, famous generals, and the 5/5(1). Compare book prices from overbooksellers. Find The Civil War in Popular Culture: A Reusable Past () by Jim Cullen/5(15). The ECW blog series always end with a post featuring links to all the articles in the recent series.
So, today we’re wrapping up “The Civil War and Pop Culture” features and here’s the collection. The Civil War is an event of great cultural significance, impacting upon American literature, film, music, electronic media, the marketplace and public performance.
This book takes an innovative approach to this great event in American history, exploring.To most Americans today, the Civil War is known through popular culture, not through the professional historical literature.
In this book Jim Cullen examines popular renderings of the war -- from books & films to songs & drama -- showing how they have come to represent various truths about the war to certain groups, precisely because they resonate with contemporary points of division & struggle/5.Get this from a library!
The Civil War in popular culture: a reusable past. [Jim Cullen; Frank and Virginia Williams Collection of Lincolniana (Mississippi State University. Libraries)] -- In The Civil War in Popular Culture, Jim Cullen explores popular interpretations of the war during the twentieth century, in the process revealing much about the cultural legacy of that conflict.