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  Volume 68, Number 3, September 2016

Table of Contents

Editor’s Note

pp. vii-viii
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Introduction

Tours of Duty and Tours of Leisure

pp. 507-521
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Artwork

Artwork

pp. 523-526
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Forum

Forum Introduction

p. 527
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Ticonderoga, Gettysburg, and Hiroshima: Feminist Reflections on Becoming a Militarized Tourist

pp. 529-536
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Passports to Adventure: African Americans and the US Security Project

pp. 537-543
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#StolenHomes: Israeli Tourism and/as Military Occupation in Historical Perspective

pp. 545-555
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Is This Gitmo, or Club Med?

pp. 557-562
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Destination Chamorro Culture: Notes on Realignment, Rebranding, and Post-9/11 Militourism in Guam

pp. 563-572
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Central American Child Migration: Militarization and Tourism

pp. 573-582
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R&R at the Intersection of US and Japanese Dual Empire: Okinawan Women and Decolonizing Militarized Heterosexuality

pp. 583-591
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Essays

Histories of War and Tourism

“I Felt like a Tourist instead of a Soldier”: The Occupying Gaze—War and Tourism in Italy, 1943–1945

pp. 593-615
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The Atomic City: Military Tourism and Urban Identity in Postwar Hiroshima

pp. 617-642
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Threads of Empire: Militourism and the Aloha Wear Industry in Hawai‘i

pp. 643-667
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The Politics of Mobility

Berthing Violent Nostalgia: Restored Slave Ports and the Royal Caribbean Historic Falmouth Cruise Terminal

pp. 669-694
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Carceral Conservationism: Contested Landscapes and Technologies of Dispossession at Ka‘ena Point, Hawai‘i

pp. 695-721
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Asymmetrical Itineraries: Militarism, Tourism, and Solidarity in Occupied Palestine

pp. 723-745
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The Pleasures of/in the Military

Off-Duty Resilience: Reorienting Tourism, Leisure, and Recreation in the US Army BOSS Program

pp. 747-768
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Heroes of the Open (Third) World: Killing as Pleasure in Ubisoft’s Far Cry Series

pp. 769-792
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Book Reviews

Seemingly Distant yet Deeply Connected: Tourism and Its Opposites

pp. 793-801
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Adventure, Violence, and Knowledge in Early American Borderlands

pp. 803-813
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More Than Just Inclusion: Race, Memory, and Twenty-First Century Cultural Industries

pp. 815-822
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Prison Public Memory in the Era of Mass Incarceration

pp. 823-834
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What to Do About Looking

pp. 835-845
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Postscript

Reflections on Militourism, US Imperialism, and American Studies

pp. 847-853
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Contributors

pp. 855-860
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Research Areas

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