Monthly Editorial: December 2021 | Ежемесячное издание: декабря 19 Abstract: The editorial explains the current position of Russian historians in a developing relationship with professional public history. We discuss the... Read More ›
Hedwig Richters „Democracy“ has become a German affair – an affair as historians commonly understand it, that is: without romance.
The post Konfliktlinien deutscher Demokratiegeschichtsschreibung appeared first on Public History Weekly.
Beim Streit um Hedwig Richters "Demokratie" geht es auch darum, wer wissenschaftliche Qualität bewertet und welche Maßstäbe dafür gelten.
The post Eine deutsche Affäre? Notizen zur öffentlichen Geschichte appeared first on Public History Weekly.
A “Network for Academic Freedom” has taken a lot of space in the German press. The authors take a differentiated look at the questions raised.
This paper examines how conferences and symposiums can be organised in the digital space with the example of their own symposium "Zukunft der Objekte".
The post The Future of Objects—The Future of Academic Exchange? appeared first on Public History Weekly.
This intervention addresses the advantages and disadvantages of practicing public history, especially on-line. The advantages of the digital culture that prevails in public history can be detrimental.
The VHD resolution of 2018 has created a stir. So far, however, the danger that such resolutions, which positively affect specific national sensitivities, will be imitated, has been overlooked.
‘Participation’ is something of a contemporary buzzword. Attuning oneself as closely as possible to the interests and needs of the general public is considered the golden path to success.
A resolution adopted by venerable Association of German Historians (VHD) General Assembly with a large majority “on current threats to democracy” attracted considerable attention. On the much-debated VHD-resolution.
The post Historians and Politics. Quarrel Over a Current Resolution appeared first on Public History Weekly.
Paul Feyerabend’s essay “Against method” (1975) is rarely mentioned when scientists try to contextualise and justify their research projects. Or at least I have never come across...