Last edited by Tojinn
Wednesday, May 13, 2020 | History

8 edition of The Cold War & the university found in the catalog.

The Cold War & the university

toward an intellectual history of the postwar years

  • 126 Want to read
  • 3 Currently reading

Published by New Press, Distributed by W.W. Norton & Co. in New York .
Written in English

    Places:
  • United States
    • Subjects:
    • Education, Higher -- Political aspects -- United States -- History -- 20th century,
    • Cold War,
    • Education, Higher -- United States -- History -- 20th century,
    • United States -- Intellectual life -- 20th century

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references.

      Other titlesCold War and the university
      StatementNoam Chomsky ... [et al.].
      ContributionsChomsky, Noam.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsLC89 .C565 1997
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxxxvii, 258 p. :
      Number of Pages258
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL987313M
      ISBN 101565840054
      LC Control Number96025426

      “Cold War Ruins is an innovative and provocative work. It contextualizes and builds connections between a host of thorny issues often receiving separate treatment A book filled with new questions and fresh answers about facing the past.” — Dayna Barnes, Journal of American-East Asian RelationsAuthor: Lisa Yoneyama. Last night, Victoria Phillips presented her new book, Martha Graham's Cold War: The Dance of American Diplomacy, to a packed house at the Maison talk was followed by a lively panel discussion with Lynn Garafola, Professor Emerita of Dance at Barnard College, Richard R. John, Professor of Journalism at Columbia University, and Whitney Laemmli, Assistant Professor at Carnegie.

      The Cold War ended long ago, but the language of science and freedom continues to shape public debates over the relationship between science and politics in the United ists like to Freedom's Laboratory | Johns Hopkins University Press Books.   German Foreign Intelligence from Hitler’s War to the Cold War examines the reports prepared by the Nazi-era German foreign intelligence services and their Cold War successor organizations, and evaluates the politicization of the German foreign intelligence services in both periods. I argue that during the Second World War, the German.

      Includes collections documenting Cold War policies and international relations. Of Special interest are collections relating to the Office of Strategic Services and the Central Intelligence Agency, Allen and John Foster Dulles, George Kennan, James Forrestal, and Hamilton Fish Armstrong, among others. This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef. Devetak, Richard Burke, Anthony and George, Jim An Introduction to International Relations. Painter, David A Partial History of the Cold War. Cold War History, Vol. 6, Issue. 4, p. Kanet, Roger E. Cited by:


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The Cold War & the university Download PDF EPUB FB2

The cold war university is the academic component of the military-industrial-academic complex, and its archetype, according to Rebecca Lowen, is Stanford University.

Her book challenges the conventional wisdom that the post-World War II multiversity was created by military patrons on the one hand and academic scientists on the other and points instead to the crucial role played by university. In Cold War University, Matthew Levin traces the paradox that developed: higher education became increasingly enmeshed in the Cold War struggle even as university campuses became centers of opposition to Cold War policies.

The partnerships between the federal government and major research universities sparked a campus backlash that provided the Cited by: "Creating the Cold War University- The Transformation of Stanford" by Rebecca S. Lowen is an interesting book about how Stanford became wealthy in the 50's and the 60's thanks to federal money and industry contracts.

Frederick Terman, often credited as being the father of Silicon Valley, called it a "Win-Win-Win" by: Cold War University Madison and the New Left in the Sixties Matthew Levin Studies in American Thought and Culture Paul S.

Boyer, Series Editor “At last, a study that puts the saga of the s New Left at the University of Wisconsin–Madison campus into proper context. The essays in this text explore what happened to the university in these years and why.

They show the many ways existing disciplines, such as anthropology, were affected by the Cold War ethos, and discuss the rise of new fields, such as area studies, and the changing nature of dissent and academic freedom during and since the Cold War.

The Cold War Studies Book Series was established in with the academic publisher Rowman & Littlefield. As of early, thirty-six volumes have been published. The series, sponsored by Cold War Studies at Harvard University, seeks to expand and enrich what is known about Cold War events and themes.

It also encourages scholars to use their research on Cold War topics to illuminate current. The Cold War is the term used to define the period between the end of World War II in and the ultimate collapse of the Soviet Union and its satellite states in The protatgonists in the Cold War were the West, led by the United States, and the eastern bloc, led by the Soviet Union.

“Cold War Monks is an important book. No other study explains how regional Buddhism, US Cold War policies, the Asia Foundation, and the World Fellowship of Buddhists helped change conservative Thai Buddhism into the politically involved institution that it is today.”—Thak Chaloemtiarana, Cornell University.

The Contours of America’s Cold War is an outstanding book directed at understanding the varied geographical underpinnings of the conduct of the Cold War in the U.S. context from to Farish addresses the global, national, laboratory/think tank, and urban dimensions of how the Cold War created a new American socio-political consciousness that has not yet been left behind.

The Cold War and American Science. The Military-Industrial-Academic Complex at MIT and Stanford. Stuart W. Leslie. Columbia University Press. Latin America and the Global Cold War analyzes more than a dozen of Latin America’s forgotten encounters with Africa, Asia, and the Communist world, and by placing the region in meaningful dialogue with the wider Global South, this volume produces the first truly global history of contemporary Latin America.

It uncovers a multitude of overlapping and sometimes conflicting iterations of Third. This book belongs on the bookshelf of everyone interested in the Cold War culture of Asia."—Poshek Fu, author of Between Shanghai and Hong Kong: The Politics of Chinese Cinemas "Klein shines a brilliant klieg light on the still largely unknown South Korean classic films of the s by placing them in a global context of Cold War culture and.

About the Author Hannah Gurman is clinical associate professor at New York University’s Gallatin School of Individualized Study. She is the author of The Dissent Papers: The Voices of Diplomats in the Cold War and Beyond (Columbia University Press, ) and editor of Hearts and Minds: A People’s History of Counterinsurgency (The New Press, ).

Top 10 books about the cold war The long, nuclear-armed standoff that followed the second world war was a terrifying parody of peace – which inspired some brilliant literature Francesca Kay.

The Oxford Handbook of the Cold War offers a broad reassessment of the cold war period based on new conceptual frameworks developed in the field of international history. The cold war emerges as a distinct period in twentieth-century history, yet one that should be evaluated within the broader context of global political, economic, social, and cultural developments.

Cold War Rhetoric is the first book in over twenty years to bring a sustained rhetorical critique to bear on central texts of the Cold War. The rhetorical texts that are the subject of this book include speeches by Presidents Eisenhower and Kennedy, the Murrow- McCarthy confrontation on CBS, the speeches and writings of peace advocates, and the recurring theme of unAmericanism as it has been Cited by: The Cold War: A Very Short Introduction ‘McMahon has produced a commanding short narrative of a vital period in recent world history.

Clear, concise, and compelling, The Cold War is a superb primer on the subject.’ Fredrik Logevall, University of California, Santa Barbara. The Cold War was not only about the imperial ambitions of the super powers, their military strategies, and antagonistic ideologies.

It was also about conflicting worldviews and their correlates in the daily life of the societies involved. The term "Cold War Culture" is often used in a broad sense to describe media influences, social practices, and symbolic representations as they shape, and.

In addition to the Harvard Cold War Studies Book Series, the HPCWS was specially commissioned by Harvard University Press to produce an English edition of the celebrated French book Le Livre Noir du this page book was published in France in lateit caused a great stir.

Harvard University Press purchased the English-language rights to the book and requested Mark. The Gaither Committee, Eisenhower, and the Cold War (Columbus, OH: Ohio State University Press, c), by David L.

Snead (PDF at Ohio State) The World's Dilemma and A Way Out: Liberation of the Peoples of the Soviet Union (ca. ), by American Committee for Liberation From Bolshevism (multiple formats at ). The conflict between the United States and the Soviet Union during the Cold War has long been understood in a global context, but Jeremy Friedman’s Shadow Cold War delves deeper into the era to examine the competition between the Soviet Union and the People's Republic of China for the leadership of the world revolution.

When a world of newly independent states emerged from decolonization. “The Cold War wasn’t just fought with military hardware in proxy wars, but with boxes of cereal and cans of tuna in supermarket aisles.

Hamilton’s is an engaging contribution to Cold War history, showing how the technopolitics of consumption, production, and distribution mattered in the last century, and continue to shape the world long after the fall of the Soviety Union.”—Raj Patel.The Cambridge History of the Cold War is a comprehensive, international history of the conflict that dominated world politics in the twentieth century.

The three-volume series, written by leading international experts in the field, elucidates how the Cold War evolved from the geopolitical, ideological, economic, and socio-political environment.