Edited by Christof Mauch
with David Lazar
The German Historical Institute is a center for advanced study and research whose purpose is to provide a permanent basis for scholarly cooperation among historians from the Federal Republic of Germany and the United States. The Institute conducts, promotes, and supports research into both American and German political, social, economic, and cultural history; into transatlantic migration, especially in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries; and into the history of international relations, with special emphasis on the roles played by the United States and Germany.
Norbert Finzsch and Dietmar Schirmer, editors, Identity and Intolerance: Nationalism, Racism, and Xenophobia in Germany and the United States
Susan Strasser, Charles McGovern, and Matthias Judt, editors, Getting and Spending: European and American Consumer Societies in the Twentieth Century
Carole Fink, Philipp Gassert, and Detlef Junker, editors, 1968: The World Transformed
Roger Chickering and Stig Förster, editors, Great War, Total War: Combat and Mobilization on the Western Front
Manfred F. Boemeke, Gerald D. Feldman, and Elisabeth Glaser, eds., The Treaty of Versailles: A Reassessment After 75 Years
Manfred Berg and Martin H. Geyer, eds., Two Cultures of Rights: The Quest for Inclusion and Participation in Modern America and Germany
Manfred F. Boemeke, Roger Chickering, and Stig Förster, eds., Anticipating Total War: The German and American Experiences, 1871–1914
Questia, a part of Gale, Cengage Learning. www.questia.com
Publication information: Book title: The Shadows of Total War: Europe, East Asia, and the United States, 1919-1939. Contributors: Roger Chickering - Editor, Stig Förster - Editor. Publisher: Cambridge University Press. Place of publication: New York. Publication year: 2003. Page number: iii.
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