Archives de catégorie : Projects/Events

Reviews in Progress

Completed Reviews, awaiting publication in an upcoming issue:

Cathy Parc has reviewed John Greening. To the War Poets. Manchester: Carcanet, 2013. Slated for publication shortly.

Reviews currently in progress:

If you commit to writing a  review for us, we may post your name here.

Thibaud Hesry is reviewing Ron Chernow. Grant, New York: Penguin Press, 2017.

Items For Review

Reviewers are sought for the elements listed below for upcoming issues of Arts of War and Peace. If one of these items interests you, please contact Mark Meigs and/or Jennifer Kilgore-Caradec. Suggestions for other items to review (not listed here) are also welcome for consideration.

HISTORY AND NON-FICTION

Thomas W. Laqueur. The Work of the Dead: A Cultural History of Mortal Remains, Princeton and Oxford: Princeton University Press, 2015.

Eric Alliez and Maurizio Lazzarato. Wars and Capital, Semiotexte(s), 2018.

Tom Englehardt. A Nation Unmade by War, Haymarket Books, 2018.

LITERATURE

Kate Atkinson. Transcription, Little, Brown and Company, 2018.

Claire Bowen and Catherine Hoffman (eds). Representing Wars from 1860 to the Present: Fields of Action, Fields of Vision, Textual Studies in Comparative Literature, Volume 85, Leiden: Brill, Rodopi, 2018.

Peter Herman (ed). Terrorism and Literature, Cambridge: CUP, 2018.

Kate McLoughlin. Veteran Poetics: British Literature in the Age of Mass Warfare, 1790-2015, Cambridge: CUP, 2018.

Jean Moorcroft-Wilson. Robert Graves: From Great War Poet to Good-bye to All That 1895-1929, London: Bloomsbury Continuum, 2018.

Paul O’Prey (ed). Poems of Love and War, Mary Borden, Unicorn, 2016.

ARTWORKS, ART BOOKS, ART HISTORY

Joanna Bourke. War and Art, A Visual History of Modern Conflict, Reaktion Books, 2017.

MUSIC

John Mullen (ed). Popular Song in the First World War: An International Perspective. Ashgate/Routledge, 2018.

FILM

Xavier Beauvois. Les Guardiennes (2017).

Miles Lagoze, Combat Obscura (2019).

EXHIBITS 

Exhibit ‘Familles à l’épreuve de la guerre’. Musée de la Grande Guerre, Meaux, June 2-December 2, 2018.

War and Pieced: The Annette Gero Collection of Quilts from Military Fabrics. International Quilt Study Center & Museum, University of Lincoln-Nebraska, May 25-September 16, 2018. (Previously shown at the American Folk Art Museum, NYC, September 6, 2017-January 7, 2018).

Exhibit ‘War and Peace in Liberia’ including photographs by Tim Hetherington and Chris Hondros, Bronx Documentary Center, New York City, Oct 26, 2018-Jan 13, 2019.

Online Exhibit ‘Degenerate Art’ at MoMA.

Keswick Museum, Exhibit ‘War and Peace’, January 12 to May 12, 2019.

‘Artists Respond: American Art and the Vietnam War, 1965-1975’ Exhibit at the Smithsonian American Art Museum through August 18, 2019.

‘Women War Photographers. From Lee Miller to Anja Niedringhaus’ at Kunst Palast, Düsseldorf.  March 8-June 10, 2019.

Write for us

Arts of War and Peace invites submissions in response to calls for papers visible on this site and in response to suggestions for reviews, however other individual submissions will also be considered for placement in corresponding upcoming issues, as topics or space for varia allow.

Guest editors are sought for most issues, and they work closely in conjunction with the editors to create a set of articles, and a set of accompanying reviews and other texts, to complete an issue. Guest editors are also involved in implementing and verifying the double-blind peer-reviewing process. If you wish to submit an idea for an issue of the review, please contact the editors.

Authors should please follow submission guidelines below, and submit your text electronically to the guest editor or editors of Arts of War and Peace. Your text will be double-blind peer reviewed before publication.

Style for Articles

Arts of War and Peace accepts texts in MLA format, with citation references in parentheses within the body of the texts and a list of works cited at the end of the text. If other notes are needed, they should be presented as endnotes, rather than footnotes.  Please submit your text in Times New Roman.

Please accompany your article with a short bio-bibliographical statement. We ask that you send both an abstract in English and in French along with your text. With your article plan to include a list of keywords in English (remember to include dates, geographic locations, subject headers, thematics, and proper names). If using an image, see below.

Style for Book and other Reviews 

Suggestions for book and other reviews can be found here. If you are interested in one of the topics mentioned, please inform Mark Meigs so the topic can be reserved for you here, and a deadline for submission can be agreed upon.

We are also accepting free submissions of reviews at this time, if you have an object, exhibit, event that you wish to offer a review for, please contact Jennifer Kilgore-Caradec to agree on a submission date and have it reserved for you here.

Please limit book reviews and other reviews to approximately 5000 characters. Exceptions may be tolerated if the subject matter allows and if this was agreed upon at the time you committed to the review. Please submit your text in Times New Roman.

Please accompany your text with a short bio-bibliographical statement. Include a list of keywords (dates, geographic locations, subject headers, thematics, and proper names).

Using Images

Please note that any photos or images used in your work require correct authorization. You must obtain rights for publication prior to submission of your text. We ask that you send us copies of your permissions via e-mail.

Uses and Abuses of War Dead

Friday November 22, 2013. 1:00 pm — 5.00 pm.

Arts of War and Peace and LARCA in collaboration with the European Cluster of American Studies (ECAS) propose a study day in preparation for a number of Arts of War and Peace dedicated to the uses of military dead in the twentieth century. Questions concerning causes of war, the uses of revenge, and the official necessity of attaching large national significance to anyone who has died in national service are the point of departure for this theme along with memorials and commemorations. During the course of the twentieth century the definitions of war dead have changed along with their relationship with citizenship. The ethnic and racial make up of armed forces, and their dead have faded in and out of focus along with political needs. The distinction between military and civilian martyrs and targets has blurred through the century. These blurring of national status in regard to the dead have been accompanied by a blurring of meaning between remembering the dead to demand peace and remembering the dead to demand war to create peace. The organizers of this study day are particularly interested in the armed forces and dead of the United States, but comparisons with the experience and practices of other nations, either allied or in opposition to the United States are of great interest.

1.00 pm. William Gleeson (Université du Mans): On the Civil War dead.

1.45 pm. Mark Meigs (Université Paris Diderot, LARCA): American Diplomacy and World War I Dead.

2.30 pm. Michael Hoenisch (John F. Kennedy Institut, Freie Universität Berlin): The Dead and Survivors of My Lay in H & S’s Documentary « AM Wassergraben. »

3.15 pm. Wilco Versteeg (Université Paris Diderot, LARCA): Counting Bodies to the Rhythm of the War Drum: The Uses and Abuses of Dead Bodies in 21st Century American Conflicts.

4.00 pm. ECAS meeting

Contact: Mark Meigs