Recasting race after World War II

Germans and African Americans in American-occupied Germany
  • 0.94 MB
  • 9487 Downloads
  • English
by
University Press of Colorado , Boulder, Colo
Reconstruction (1939-1951) -- Germany, African Americans -- Relations with Germans, African American soldiers -- Germany -- History -- 20th century, Germany -- Race relations -- History -- 20th ce
StatementTimothy L. Schroer.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsD829.G3 S316 2007
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17179532M
ISBN 139780870818691
LC Control Number2007009968

Historian Timothy L. Schroer's Recasting Race after World War II explores the renegotiation of race by Germans and African American GIs in post-World War II Germany. Schroer dissects the ways in which notions of blackness and whiteness became especially problematic in interactions between Germans and American soldiers serving as part of the victorious occupying army at Format: Hardcover.

Recasting Race after World War II will appeal to historians and scholars of American, African American, and German studies. Timothy L. Schroer is an assistant professor in the History Department of the University of West Georgia.

Historian Timothy L. Schroer's Recasting Race after World War II explores the renegotiation of race by Germans and African American GIs in post-World War II Germany. Schroer dissects the ways in which notions of blackness and whiteness became especially problematic in interactions between Germans and American soldiers serving as part of the victorious occupying army at.

Heike Raphael-Hernandez, Recasting Race after World War II: Germans and African Americans in American-Occupied Germany.

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By Timothy L. Schroer. By Timothy L. Schroer. (Boulder: University Press of Colorado, xvi, pp. $, ISBN ), Journal of American History, Vol Issue 2, SeptemberPages – Author: Heike Raphael-Hernandez.

Recasting Race after World War II: Germans and African Americans in American-Occupied Germany 1st edition by Schroer, Timothy L.

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Recasting Race after World War II: Germans and African Americans in American-Occupied Germany. Annette F. Timm. Recasting Race after World War II: Germans and African Americans in American-Occupied Germany. By Timothy L. Schroer. Boulder: University of Colorado Press, ISBN xiv, pages: 24 cmPages: Recasting Race After World War II: Germans and African Americans in American-Occupied Germany.

Boulder: University Press of Colorado, xiv + pp. $, cloth, ISBN Reviewed by Richard A. Leiby Published on H-German (January, ) Commissioned by Susan R. Boettcher This book is the latest installment in a flurry. Get this from a library. Recasting race after World War II: Germans and African Americans in American-occupied Germany.

[Timothy L Schroer] -- "Historian Timothy L. Schroer's Recasting Race after Recasting race after World War II book War II explores the renegotiation of race by Germans and African American GIs in post-World War II Germany.

Schroer dissects the ways in. Recasting race after World War II: Germans and African Americans in American-occupied Germany / Timothy L. Schroer. Publication | Library Call Number: DG3 S Format Book. Author/Creator Schroer, Timothy L., Published Boulder: University Press of Colorado, c Includes bibliographical references (p.

[]) and index. Historian Timothy L. Schroer's Recasting Race after World War II explores the renegotiation of race by Germans and African American GIs in post-World War II Germany. Schroer dissects the ways in which notions of blackness and whiteness became especially problematic in interactions Price: $   No story of World War II is more triumphant than the liberation of France, made famous in countless photos of Parisians waving American flags and kissing GIs, as columns of troops paraded down the Champs Élysées.

Yet liberation is a messy, complex affair, in which cultural understanding can be as elusive as the search for justice by both the liberators and 4/5(1). Recasting Race after World War II: Germans and African Americans in American-Occupied Germany.

University Press of Colorado 9 b&w photos Cloth ISBN: Timothy L. Schroer, Associate Professor of History University of West Georgia. Recasting Race after World War II: Germans and African Americans in American-Occupied Germany (review) Article in The Journal of Military History 72(4).

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Timothy L. Schroer is the author of Recasting Race after World War II ( avg rating, 0 ratings, 0 reviews, published ).

Schroer, Timothy L. Recasting Race After World War II: Germans and African Americans in American-occupied Germany.

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University Press of Colorado. Boulder, CO. (publisher's web page) Schroer focuses his attention on how the relationships between African American GIs and white German woman forced the German nation to reconsider the idea of race. The article reviews the book "Recasting Race after World War II: Germans and African Americans in American-Occupied Germany," by Timothy L.

Schroer. To Serve My Country, to Serve My Race: The Story of the Only African American Wacs Stationed Overseas during World War II (Book). Miller, Laura L. // Social Forces;Dec97, Vol. 76 Issue 2, p Recasting Race After World War II: Germans and African Americans in American-Occupied Germany.

Boulder: University Press of Colorado, xiv + pp. $ (cloth), ISBN Reviewed by Richard A. Leiby (Department of History, Rosemont College) Published on H-German (January, ) Commissioned by Susan R. Boettcher. Recasting Race after World War II: Germans and African Americans in American-Occupied Germany Redress for Historical Injustices in the United States: On Reparations for Slavery, Jim Crow, and their LegaciesAuthor: Teresa Chapa.

The University Press of Colorado, Politics, Labor, and the War on Big Business The Path of Reform in Arizona, Polygamy on the Pedernales Lyman Wight's Mormon Villages in Antebellum Texas, Recasting Race after World War II.

[1] If you’re interested in African American soldiers and Germany, I’d like to recommend two other books: Recasting Race After World War II: Germans and African Americans in American-Occupied Germany by Timothy L.

Schroer (Boulder: University Press of Colorado, ) and Race After Hitler: Black Occupation Children in Postwar Germany and. Recasting Race after World War II: Germans and African Americans in American-Occupied Germany.:Recasting Race after World War II: Germans and African Americans in American‐Occupied Germany.

“Recasting Race after World War II: Transnational Perspectives” Panel session at the 65th Annual Meeting of the Society for French Historical Studies, Indianapolis, IN, April 6, Chair: Alice Conklin, Ohio State University. Historian Timothy L. Schroer's Recasting Race after World War II explores the renegotiation of race by Germans and African American GIs in post-World War II Germany.

Schroer dissects the ways in which notions of blackness and whiteness became especially problematic in interactions between Germans and American soldiers serving as part of the. When dozens of revisionists began recasting the story of Reconstruction soon after World War II, in fact, one of their first achievements was to show that Reconstruction did not collapse of its.

The Post-war Reconstruction of Europe, Since the end of the Cold War, the decade following the Second World War has gained new significance. Historians have become particularly interested in the question of how Europe, which emerged from the war as a physical and moral wasteland, could rebuild itself so dramatically and Size: 64KB.

North Charles Street Baltimore, Maryland, USA +1 () [email protected] © Project MUSE. Produced by Johns Hopkins University Press in collaboration with The Sheridan Libraries. Timothy L. Schroer, 'Fräuleins and Black GIs: Race, Sex and Power', chapter 4, Recasting Race after World War II: Germans and African Americans in American-Occupied Germany (University Press of Colorado, ), Yuki Tanaka, Japan's Comfort Women: Sexual Slavery and Prostitution during World War II and the US Occupation (Routledge,   The victim of bombing, looting, and neglect, Italy both during and after the Allied invasion of World War II was a dangerous place for works of art and architecture.

Members of a small Allied unit, the Monuments, Fine Arts, and Archives Program (members were later nicknamed the "Monuments Men"), worked to save whatever they could even as the /5(13).

After World War II, Jewishness remained a social distinction but no longer a racial one. For example, Jews were allowed to move into white suburban neighborhoods that the Federal Housing Authority policy determined were only for people of the "same social and racial classes" (though some communities instituted housing covenants that excluded Jews).

Gender and the Long Postwar examines gender politics during the post-World War II period and the Cold War in the United States and East and West Germany. The authors show how disruptions of older political and social patterns, exposure to new cultures, population shifts, and the rise of consumerism affected gender roles and identities.

George N. Spitz, a relentless gadfly who is credited with recasting the New York City Marathon from a four-lap run around Central Park with finishers to a celebratory five-borough race that.In this full-length study of modernism and World War II, Marina MacKay offers historical readings of Virginia Woolf, Rebecca West, T.

S. Eliot, Henry Green and Evelyn Waugh set against the dramatic background of national struggle and by: