Cutting-edge case studies examine the partisan and anti-partisan warfare which broke out across German-occupied eastern Europe during World War Two, showing how it was shaped in varied ways by factors including fighting power, political and economic structures, ideological and psychological influences, and the attitude of the wider population. Added to basket. The Celts. Alice Roberts. The Quest for Queen Mary.
James Pope-Hennessy. The Europeans.
Orlando Figes. In the Shadow of Vesuvius. Daisy Dunn. Paddy Ashdown. Serhii Plokhy.
Big Week. James Holland. Learning from the Germans. Susan Neiman. Max Hastings. The Strange Death of Europe. Douglas Murray. The Shortest History of Germany. James Hawes. Ian Kershaw. Last Witnesses. Svetlana Alexievich. Travellers in the Third Reich. Julia Boyd. Anna Funder. This edited collection focuses on the negotiation of national, geographic and cultural identities during the Second World War among the constituent countries of the United Kingdom.
Adopting a four nations approach, it contributes to our understanding of how pluralistic identities within the multinational state of Britain informed the functioning of Britishness during the conflict. In particular, it explores the ways in which Wales, Scotland and England related to the overarching concept of Britishness and analyses the relationships between Britain and the island of Ireland.
This volume addresses wartime Britain as both a site of cultural contestation and of shared experience, exploring what "fighting for Britain" meant for those who served in the British armed forces as well as for those who did not fight in active combatant roles. UK: Palgrave Macmillan. Cutting-edge case studies examine the partisan and anti-partisan warfare which broke out across German-occupied eastern Europe during World War Two, showing how it was shaped in varied ways by factors including fighting power, political and economic structures, ideological and psychological influences, and the attitude of the wider population.
Behind enemy lines is an examination of gender relations in wartime using the Special Operations Executive as a case study. Drawing on personal testimonies, in particular oral history and autobiography, as well as official records and film, it explores the extraordinary experiences of male and female agents who were recruited and trained by a British organisation and infiltrated into Nazi-Occupied France to encourage sabotage and subversion during the Second World War. With its original interpretation of a wealth of primary sources, it examines how these ordinary, law-abiding civilians were transformed into para-military secret agents, equipped with silent killing techniques and trained in unarmed combat.
This fascinating, timely and engaging book is concerned with the ways in which the SOE veterans reconstruct their wartime experiences of recruitment, training, clandestine work and for some, their captivity, focusing specifically upon the significance of gender and their attempts to pass as French civilians.
This examination of the agents of an officially-sponsored insurgent organisation makes a major contribution to British socio-cultural history, war studies and gender studies and will appeal to both the general reader, as well as to those in the academic community. UK: Caxton. A perusal of the Obituaries in the broadsheet newspapers within the last few years will reveal that a number of people belonged to a secret wartime organisation called the Special Operations Executive.
The public did not know it existed. It was a secret organisation whose purpose was only revealed long after VE Day. For many, the names Violette Szabo and Odette are synonymous with heroism. Their wartime experiences have been made into biographies and films but it was only recent television treatments that really highlighted this fascinating organisation.
The SOE parachuted men and women into enemy-occupied countries to recruit, train and arm resistance groups in the fight against National Socialism. Historian Juliette Pattinson conveys the amazing story behind this organisation. Included within this collection are many rare photographs from the Imperial War Museum, featuring some of the agent,s weapons and gadgetry of those who operated in occupied France.
In: Ugolini, W. View in KAR.
In: Cooke, P. European Resistance in the Second World War. In: Noakes, L. In: Pattinson, J. London: Bloomsbury.
In: Women in War. Illuminating a Twilight World. Basingstoke: Palgrave. In: Throsby, K. London: Palgrave Macmillan, pp. Manchester: Manchester University Press, pp. Robb, L. Palgrave Macmillan. This edited collection brings together cutting-edge research on British masculinities and male culture, considering the myriad ways British men experienced, understood and remembered their exploits during the Second World War, as active combatants, prisoners and as civilian workers.
It examines male identities, roles and representations in the armed forces, with particular focus on the RAF, army, volunteers for dangerous duties and prisoners of war, and on the home front, with case studies of reserved occupations and Bletchley Park, and examines the ways such roles have been remembered in post-war years in memoirs, film and memorials.
As such this analysis of previously underexplored male experiences makes a major contribution to the historiography of Britain in the Second World War, as well as to socio-cultural history, cultural studies and gender studies.jiggchingvipen.ml
War in a Twilight World: Partisan and Anti-partisan Warfare in Eastern - Google книги
International Journal of Maritime History [Online] 31 View in KAR View full text. Mace, H. This study challenges the assertion that there existed few women in the Quai d'Orsay, with none in influential positions throughout the twentieth century. Unlike other European foreign ministries, French women were admitted to the diplomatic service throughout the s and s, and as early as , were able to apply for diplomatic posts despite not gaining the vote until Albeit remaining legally subordinate to men until the Matrimonial Bill of , this dissertation tells the story of the French female civil servant, who has hitherto been written out of academic writing and of popular memory on French diplomacy.
Despite their slow transgression of numerous borders and overseas diplomatic ranks in the aftermath of the First World War, the Nazi occupation of France throughout the Second World War facilitated a gendered imbalance that precipitated women's demotion from previously-held positions to mere secretarial roles in Paris.
An examination of the Annuaire Consulaire et Diplomatique, the official annual register of diplomatic staff, reveals that women were in fact admitted to overseas embassies and consulates on equitable terms with men until Drawing on a partial-prosopographical approach in examining French and British diplomatic archives and deposited oral history interviews, this thesis asserts that whilst Marianne, symbol of the Republic, was emancipated from the chains of wartime occupation in the late s, the French female diplomat was not. Wainman, R. This thesis uses archived oral history interviews to trace the identities of scientists in narratives that capture their lived experiences of science.
The OHBS was first established in to address the lack of comprehensive oral history archives devoted to documenting the personal experiences and memories of professionals involved in contemporary British science. In this thesis, however, the in-depth nature of these interviews are used to explore scientists' childhoods, careers and eventual retirement.
This thesis therefore provides one of the first systematic attempts to draw together the personal accounts of professional scientists from a major public archive dedicated to science.
- Large Deviations and the Malliavin Calculus.
- Stone & Stone: Books about this subject.
- Dr Juliette Pattinson?
- Subtle Suicide: Our Silent Epidemic of Ambivalence about Living.
In order to situate the study of scientists' lives, two fields of research are placed under scrutiny - oral history and history of science.