Volume 39, Number 3, Spring 2006

Table of Contents

From: Journal of Social History

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Introduction

p. 611
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Part I: Social History and Spatial Scope

pp. 613-614
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To Study the Fragments/Whole: Microhistory and the Atlantic World

pp. 615-630
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Crowds and Leisure: Thinking Comparatively Across the 20th Century

pp. 631-650
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Transnational Journeys and Domestic Histories

pp. 651-666
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The Transnational Contexts of Early Twentieth-Century American Urban Segregation

pp. 667-702
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Part II: Issues of Power in Social History: Social History and the State

p. 703
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From Hegemony to Governmentality: Changing Conceptions of Power in Social History

pp. 705-720
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Custom and the Politics of Sovereignty in South Africa

pp. 721-740
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Radical Rudeness: Ugandan Social Critiques in the 1940s

pp. 741-770
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The State and Social History

pp. 771-778
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Part III: Reintroducing and Refining Social Structure in Social History

pp. 779-780
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The Cultural Turn and A New Social History: Folk Dance and the Renovation of Class in Social History

pp. 781-802
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Fear, Hatred and the Hidden Injuries of Class in Early Modern England

pp. 803-826
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Part IV: Social History and Audience

p. 827
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The Future of Learning and Teaching in Social History: The Research Approach and Employability

pp. 829-842
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Reality, Identity and Empathy: The Changing Face of Social History Television

pp. 843-858
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Historians and Audiences: Comment on Tristram Hunt and Geoffrey Timmins

pp. 859-864
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Part V: Opportunities for the Future

p. 865
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New Approaches to Social History. Myth, Memory, and Place: Monmouth and Bath 1750-1900

pp. 867-889
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Social History as "Sites of Memory"? The Institutionalizaton of History: Microhistory and the Grand Narrative

pp. 891-913
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Common Ground: Integrating Social and Environmental History

pp. 915-933
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The Old Social History and the New Social Sciences

pp. 935-944
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Behavioral History: A Brief Introduction to a New Frontier

pp. 945-949
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