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The culture of defeat : on national trauma, mourning, and recovery

Auteur : Wolfgang Schivelbusch
Éditeur : New York : Metropolitan Books, 2003.
Édition/format :   Livre : Anglais : 1st American edVoir toutes les éditions et tous les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
"History may be written by the victors, Wolfgang Schivelbusch argues in his new book, but the losers often have the final word. Focusing on three seminal cases of defeat - the South after the Civil War, France in the wake of the Franco-Prussian War, and Germany following World War I - Schivelbusch reveals the complex psychological and cultural responses of vanquished nations to the experience of military defeat."  Lire la suite...
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Détails

Genre/forme : Case studies
Type d’ouvrage : Ressource Internet
Format : Livre, Ressource Internet
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Wolfgang Schivelbusch
ISBN : 0805044213 9780805044218
Numéro OCLC : 50166603
Description : 403 p. ; 25 cm.
Contenu : Introduction: On Being Defeated 1 --
1 The American South 37 --
2 France 103 --
3 Germany 189 --
Epilogue: On Falling 289.
Autres titres : Kultur der Niederlage.
Responsabilité : Wolfgang Schivelbusch ; translated by Jefferson Chase.
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Résumé :

"History may be written by the victors, Wolfgang Schivelbusch argues in his new book, but the losers often have the final word. Focusing on three seminal cases of defeat - the South after the Civil War, France in the wake of the Franco-Prussian War, and Germany following World War I - Schivelbusch reveals the complex psychological and cultural responses of vanquished nations to the experience of military defeat." "Drawing on reaction from every level of society, Schivelbusch investigates the sixty-year period in which the world moved from regional to global conflagration, and from gentlemanly conduct of war to total mutual destruction. He shows how conquered societies question the foundations of their identities and strive to emulate the victors: the South to become a "better North," the French to militarize their schools on the Prussian model, the Germans to adopt all things American. He charts the losers' paradoxical equation of military failure with cultural superiority as they generate myths to glorify their pasts and explain their losses: the nostalgic "plantation legend" after the collapse of the Confederacy, the new cult of Joan of Arc in vanquished France, the fiction of the stab in the back by "foreign" elements in postwar Germany. From cathartic epidemics of "dance-madness" to the revolutions that so often follow battlefield humiliation, Schivelbusch finds remarkable similarities across cultures."--BOOK JACKET.

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