War and Memory in the Twentieth Century

By Martin Evans; Ken Lunn | Go to book overview
19.
Mass-Observation Archive (hereafter MOA): Directive Respondent (hereafter DR) 666.
20.
MOA DR 1424.
21.
MOA DR 826.
22.
MOA DR 68.
23.
MOA DR 1559.
24.
MOA DR 36.
25.
MOA DR 2053.
26.
MOA DR 2258.
27.
MOA DR 1673.
28.
MOA DR 828.
29.
MOA DR 1810.
30.
MOA DR 2134.
31.
MOA DR 2185.
32.
MOA DR 2506.
33.
MOA DR 38.
34.
MOA DR 276.
35.
This acceptance of the inevitability of the horrors of war does not, however, imply that men make light of them, as John Major found to his cost when his proposed 1994 'celebration' (rather than commemoration) of the fiftieth anniversary of D-Day aroused outrage amongst veterans, many of whom remembered the large numbers of their comrades who had fallen in the Normandy landings.
36.
MOA DR 1671.

Bibliography

Crewe Ivor ( 1985), "'Two and a half cheers for the Atlantic alliance'", in Gregory Fynn and Hans Rattinger (eds), Public Opinion and Atlantic Defence, London: Croom Helm.

Luckham Robin ( 1984), "'Of arms and culture"', Current Research on Peace and Violence, vol. 7, no. 1, pp. 1-64.

Mann Michael ( 1987), "'The roots and contradictions of modern militarism'", New Left Review, vol. 162, pp. 35-6.

Mass-Observation Archive, University of Sussex ( 1990-1), Directive on the Gulf crisis.

Morrison David ( 1992), Television and the Gulf War, London: John Libbey.

Shaw Martin ( 1987) "'The rise and fall of the military-democratic state: Britain 1940-85'", in Colin Creighton and Martin Shaw (eds), The Sociology of War and Peace, London: Macmillan, pp. 143-58.

Shaw Martin ( 1988), Dialectics of War: An Essay on the Social Theory of War and Peace, London: Pluto.

-203-

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