- Häftad (Paperback / softback)
- Antal sidor
- Museum Tusculanum Press
- Lettevall, Rebecka
- Illustrations, black and white
- Antal komponenter
- 24:B&W 5.83 x 8.27 in or 210 x 148 mm (A5) Perfect Bound on Creme w/Gloss Lam
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A Promised Land
Ideas in History, Vol. 7, No. 1-2319Skickas inom 10-15 vardagar.
Fri frakt inom Sverige för privatpersoner.Ideas in History (ISSN 1890-1832) is the result of collaborative efforts among nearly a dozen universities and colleges throughout the Nordic countries. The purpose of these initiatives is to further awareness of research, resources and activities in the field of intellectual history in the Nordic countries as well as internationally. The journal aims to create a meeting ground for the study of ideas in historical context across disciplinary, geographical and institutional boundaries. Ideas in History welcomes interdisciplinary approaches to intellectual history at the same time it acknowledges specific traditions in the field. Ideas in History seeks a pluralism of methodological approaches to intellectual history: reflections on the field, historical contexts studied, subject matter for intellectual-historical investigation, critical understandings of relations between the intellectual past and present as well as the comprehension of culturally, politically and geographically diverse intellectual traditions. Volume 7, no. 1-2: Thematic Issue: Literature and Nation: Katarina Leppnen and Rebecka Lettevall, "Introduction: The Baltic Sea Area as a Historical, Cultural and Social Space"; Katarina Leppnen, "Fiction as a Historical Source: Alternative Identities in Aino Kallas and Hella Wuolijoki"; Anna Bohlin, "Fredrika Bremer's Concept of the Nation During her American Journey"; Jenny Bergenmar, "Selma Lagerlf, Narrative and Counter-Narrative: The Question of Sources in the Historical Understanding of an Author's Works"; Eve Annuk, "Emancipation and the New Woman in Early Estonian Journalism"; Kalle Pihlainen, "Literary Knowledge in Historical Study: The Case of Josef kvoreck's The Engineer of Human Souls"; Kristin Rodier, "Can There Be a Postmodern Nationalism?"
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