We are unable to display your institutional affiliation without JavaScript turned on.
Browse Book and Journal Content on Project MUSE
OR

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

Recommend

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