• Paperback: $14.00 - In Stock
  • Quantity
  • Add To Bag
  • 1. Editors’ Introduction–Eliza Jane Reilly and David Serlin

    2. From Revolution to Reaction: Early Pentecostalism, Radicalism, and

    Race in Southeast Missouri, 1910-1930–Jarod H. Roll

    3. Race, Reason, Impasse: Césaire, Fanon, and the Legacy of Emancipation–

    Gary Wilder

    4. Still Unequal: A Fiftieth Anniversary Reflection on Brown v. Board of Education–Adina Back

    Historians At Work

    5. Scholar, Activist, Organizer: An Interview with Richard Moser–Eliza Jane Reilly


    6. Hard Times in the New Economy: Review of Ursula Huws, The Making of a Cybertariat: Virtual Work in a Real World; and Andrew Ross, No-Collar: The Humane Workplace and Its Hidden Costs; Behind the Myth of the New Office Utopia–Amy Sue Bix

    7. Difference, Disease, and Democracy: Review of Nayan Shah, Contagious Divides: Epidemics and Race in San Francisco’s Chinatown; and Keith Wailoo, Dying in the City of the Blues: Sickle Cell Anemia and the Politics of Race and Health–Meredith Raimond

    8. Jams of Consequence: Rethinking the Jazz Age in Japan and China: Review of E. Taylor Atkins, Blue Nippon: Authenticating Jazz in Japan; and Andrew F. Jones, Yellow Music: Media Culture and Colonial Modernity in the Chinese Jazz Age–Nichole T. Rustin

    9. When the Revolution Came: Review of Max Elbaum, Revolution in the Air: Sixties Radicals Turn to Lenin, Mao, and Che–Roderick D. Bush

    10. Troubled Images: Review of Troubled Images: Posters of the Northern Ireland Conflict,CD-ROM, compiled by Linen Hall Library, Belfast, Ireland–Ian Christopher Fletcher

    11. Colonizer and Colonized in the Corsican Political Imagination: Review of Corse-Colonies, exhibit, Corte, Corsica–Donald Reid

    12. “Such, Such Were the B’hoys . . .” Review of Gangs of New York, directed by Martin Scorsese–Vincent DiGirolamo

    13. The Case of the Phantom Soviet Truck–Lewis Siegelbaum

    14. The Abusable Past–R. J. Lambrose

    15. Notes on Contributors

  • Permission to Photocopy (coursepacks)

    If you are requesting permission to photocopy material for classroom use, please contact the Copyright Clearance Center at copyright.com;

    If the Copyright Clearance Center cannot grant permission, you may request permission from our Copyrights & Permissions Manager (use Contact Information listed below).

    Permission to Reprint

    If you are requesting permission to reprint DUP material (journal or book selection) in another book or in any other format, contact our Copyrights & Permissions Manager (use Contact Information listed below).


    Many images/art used in material copyrighted by Duke University Press are controlled, not by the Press, but by the owner of the image. Please check the credit line adjacent to the illustration, as well as the front and back matter of the book for a list of credits. You must obtain permission directly from the owner of the image. Occasionally, Duke University Press controls the rights to maps or other drawings. Please direct permission requests for these images to permissions@dukeupress.edu.
    For book covers to accompany reviews, please contact the publicity department.

    Subsidiary Rights/Foreign Translations

    If you're interested in a Duke University Press book for subsidiary rights/translations, please contact permissions@dukeupress.edu. Include the book title/author, rights sought, and estimated print run.

    Disability Requests

    Instructions for requesting an electronic text on behalf of a student with disabilities are available here.

    Rights & Permissions Contact Information

    Email: permissions@dukeupress.edu
    Email contact for coursepacks: asstpermissions@dukeupress.edu
    Fax: 919-688-4574
    Duke University Press
    Rights and Permissions
    905 W. Main Street
    Suite 18B
    Durham, NC 27701

    For all requests please include:
    1. Author's name. If book has an editor that is different from the article author, include editor's name also.
    2. Title of the journal article or book chapter and title of journal or title of book
    3. Page numbers (if excerpting, provide specifics)
    For coursepacks, please also note: The number of copies requested, the school and professor requesting
    For reprints and subsidiary rights, please also note: Your volume title, publication date, publisher, print run, page count, rights sought
  • Description

    Traditionalism is the primary mode by which conservatives rewrite history and reshape cultural memory. Traditionalism can be not only a reactionary, even hostile, act; in many instances, it can push back or outright erase the profound contributions of individual actors, social movements, and historic events that expose traditionalism's often illegitimate claims to political or ethical superiority. This issue of RHR is intended as an intervention into the politics of traditionalism. The articles, interviews, and reviews in this special issue help us to historicize the ways in which cultural memories are formed, challenged, and often erased for the sake of political expediency. They also demonstrate how appeals to cultural memory or national mythology can be used to transform the narratives of nationhood.

    Contributors. Adina Back, Eliza Jane Reilly, Jarod H. Roll, Gary Wilder, Lewis Siegelbaum, R. J. Lambrose

Explore More

Sign up for Subject Matters email updates to receive discounts, new book announcements, and more.


Create a reading list or add to an existing list. Sign-in or register now to continue.

Contact Us

  • Duke University Press
  • 905 W. Main St. Ste 18-B
  • Durham, NC 27701
  • U.S. phone (toll-free): 888-651-0122
  • International: 1-919-688-5134
  • orders@dukeupress.edu