We cannot verify your location
Browse Book and Journal Content on Project MUSE

  Volume 75, Number 1, Spring 2008

Table of Contents

Collective Memory and Collective Identity

Endangered Scholars Worldwide

pp. v-ix

Editors’ Introduction

p. xi

Part I: What Does It Mean for a Community to Have a Memory?

The Ciphered Transits of Collective Memory: Neo-Freudian Impressions

pp. 1-22

Between Individual and Collective Memory: Coordination, Interaction, Distribution

pp. 23-48

Transformations between History and Memory

pp. 49-72

Part II: What Are the Means through which the Community Shapes Its Memory?

Collective Memory and Abortive Commemoration: Presidents’ Day and the American Holiday Calendar

pp. 75-110

Through a Glass, Darkly: Photography and Cultural Memory

pp. 111-132

Collective Memory and Narrative Templates

pp. 133-156

A Tale of Easter Ovens: Food and Collective Memory

pp. 157-180

Part III: How Are Collective Memories Formed?

Creating Shared Memories in Conversation: Toward a Psychology of Collective Memory

pp. 183-216

A Tour of the Battleground: The Seven Circles of Pan-European Memory

pp. 217-234

Part IV: How Does a Collective Memory Bear on Collective Identity?

The Work of Memory: Time, Identity, and Justice

pp. 237-262

Memory, Responsibility, and Identity

pp. 263-286

Collateral Damage of History Education: National Socialism and the Holocaust in German Family Memory

pp. 287-314

Memory, the Rebirth of the Native, and the “Hebrew Bedouin” Identity

pp. 315-352

Notes on Contributors

Research Areas


  • You have access to this content
  • Free sample
  • Open Access
  • Restricted Access