CFP: S-USIH Panels at the OAH Annual Meeting New Orleans, LA April 6-9, 2017 Proposals are due by April 15, 2016. For more information regarding the OAH annual conference please click here The Society for U.S. Intellectual History will present […]
[Address updated: 1/22/2016, 10 am] The Society for U.S. Intellectual History (S-USIH) is currently accepting submissions for the inaugural Dorothy Ross Prize for best article in US intellectual history by an emerging scholar (defined as a current graduate student or […]
ANNUAL BOOK AWARD FOR BOOKS PUBLISHED IN 2015 SUBMISSION DEADLINE: JANUARY 31, 2016 For contact information regarding where to send copies of books, please email: firstname.lastname@example.org The winner of the book award will be honored at the annual conference to […]
Latest Blog Post
The following post comes from Rebecca Denne and Rachel Fulk. Denne is a first year graduate student in IUPUI’s Departments of History and Library Science. She is interested in public history and archives. Fulk is a first year graduate student in IUPUI’s Department of History. She is a teaching assistant with interests in post-1945 American history and women’s history. They were both students in Ray Haberski’s spring semester course on post-1945 United States history.
Immediately after the Cold War came to a surprisingly quiet end, many conservatives (and not a few liberals) attempted to cement the Cold War as a “good war” in the minds of the American public and proclaim a specific place for it in American collective memory. But the American people did not buy into this historical narrative. Instead of acceptance, the public condemned and questioned Cold War decisions and strategies. As a result, historical sites around the United States with the job of explaining the Cold War often apologize for actions of a nation that, at least in the conservative view, “won” the Cold War. (more…)