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eBook The Gates of Memory: Australian People's Experiences of Memories of Loss and the Great War ePub

by Tanja Luckins

eBook The Gates of Memory: Australian People's Experiences of Memories of Loss and the Great War ePub
Author: Tanja Luckins
Language: English
ISBN: 1920731741
ISBN13: 978-1920731748
Publisher: Fremantle Arts Center Pr (March 1, 2004)
Pages: 240
Category: Humanities
Subcategory: Other
Rating: 4.5
Votes: 921
Formats: lrf doc mbr azw
ePub file: 1524 kb
Fb2 file: 1564 kb

The Gates of Memory book.

The Gates of Memory book. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. The Gates of Memory: Australian People's Experiences and Memories of Loss and the Great War. by. Tanja Luckins.

In this book, Tanja Luckins describes a similar scene in Australia in the 1920s. The 60,000 Australian soldiers who died on Gallipoli, the Western Front and Palestine during the First World War were buried where they fell, and their remains were not returned to Australia. The Gates of Memory is based on Luckins's thesis which received the Australian Historical Association's Serle Award as the best Australian history postgraduate thesis for 2002 and is a study of how Australians, especially women, experienced loss as a result of the First World War.

4 23. Douglas Newton, Hell-Bent: Australia’s Leap into the Great War (Melbourne: Scribe, 2014), 168, 175-7.

See, for instance, Tanja Luckins, The Gates of Memory: Australian People’s Experiences and Memories of Loss and the Great War (Fremantle: Curtin University Books, 2004); Marina Larsson, Shattered Anzacs: Living With the Scars of War (Sydney: University of New South Wales Press, 2009); Bart Ziino, A Distant Grief: Australians, War Graves and the Great War (Perth: University. of Western Australia Press, 2007). 23.

The Gates of Memory: Australian People's Experiences and Memories of Loss and the Great Wa. Britain and the Yemen Civil War, 1962–1965: Ministers, Mercenaries, and Mandarins: Foreign Policy and the Limits of Covert Action.

The Gates of Memory: Australian People's Experiences and Memories of Loss and the Great War. Fremande: Curtin University Books, 2004; dist. Brighton and Portland: Sussex Academic Press, 2004.

Leonard Mann’s Flesh in Armour and Australia’s Memory of the First World War. Book History 14 (2011): 187–220. CrossRefGoogle Scholar.

The Gates of Memory: Australian People’s Experiences and Memories of Loss and the Great War. Fremantle: Curtin University Books, 2004. The Writing Culture of Ordinary People. London: Cambridge University Press, 2014. Leonard Mann’s Flesh in Armour and Australia’s Memory of the First World War.

Find nearly any book by Tanja Luckins. Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. Founded in 1997, BookFinder.

7 Jay M. Winter, Sites of Memory, Sites of Mourning: The Great War in European Culture (Cambridge

But for a discussion of early Anzac Days (in Australia and New Zealand) that emphasises private and collective emotion, see Tanja Luckins, The Gates of Memory: Australian People’s Experiences and Memories of Loss and the Great War (Fremantle: Curtin University Books, 2004), 81–106, 142–8, 189–208. 5 Bart Ziino, A Distant Grief: Australians, War Graves and the Great War (Perth: University of Western Australia Press, 2007), 177–8. 6 Luckins, 81–106, 189–208. 7 Jay M. Winter, Sites of Memory, Sites of Mourning: The Great War in European Culture (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1995).

During the Great War, nearly all European families personally suffered the loss of a son, brother or father .

During the Great War, nearly all European families personally suffered the loss of a son, brother or father, fostering a universal sense of loss during the interwar period. 6 people found this helpful.

The Great War also marked a transition from traditional to modern worlds, when floral metaphors based on the ideals of moral .

The Great War also marked a transition from traditional to modern worlds, when floral metaphors based on the ideals of moral truth and beauty were still commonly associated with the public image of male culture. This was a carry-over from the Victorian era when religion and spirituality played a defining role in constructing ideals of manliness – before real men became the rugged individuals living apart from old-world civilisation.

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