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Different Germans, Many Germanies
New Transatlantic Perspectives
As much as any other nation, Germany has long been understood in terms of totalizing narratives. For Anglo-American observers in particular, the legacies of two world wars still powerfully define twentieth-century German history, whether through the lens of Nazi-era militarism and racial hatred or the nation's emergence as a "model" postwar industrial democracy. This volume collects insightful studies from leading scholars that suggest new ways for understanding Germany from a transatlantic perspective. From American perceptions of the Kaiserreich to the challenges posed by a multicultural Europe, it argues for-and exemplifies-an approach to German Studies that is nuanced, self-reflective, and holistic.
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What Reviewers Are Saying
"Creative dialogue is palpable in the pages of this rich collection. Together, its chapters make important scholarly contributions to twentieth-century German history and to transatlantic history." * Michael Kimmage, Catholic University of America