Media, Memory, and the First World War
Of interest to historians, classicists, media and digital theorists, literary scholars, museologists, and archivists, Media, Memory, and the First World War is a comparative study that shows how the dominant mode of communication in a popular culture - from oral traditions to digital media - shapes the structure of memory within that culture.
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Achilleus actor actualité Aeneas Aeneid ancient appears audience Barometer Rising battle battlefield black-and-white British Cadava camera Canada Canadian Canadian Corps Canadian War Museum cemeteries Christie cinema cinematic memory classical dead death diary Digital Archive distance dramatic Einstein epic episode epistemology experience fiction film filmic Findley’s footage Fussell Fussell’s future German hero History Television Homeric Iliad immediacy King and Empire letter light literally live look Lost Boys MacLennan man’s Matsuda medium Memoirs modern memory museum narrative narrator narrator’s Neil novel object oral culture oral memory oral tradition Owen’s past photographic picture play poem poet poetry R. H. Thomson recall remember Robert Ross Roman Sassoon says scene screen script sense Sherston shot Siegfried Sassoon soldiers Somme sound space speaking story structure t]he temporal tense thing Thomson tion trench viewer Vimy Ridge Virgil visual voice Western Front words writing Ypres