Central European History 39 (2006) 1

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Central European History 39 (2006) 1
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4 issues per year
institutions $180/£95 print-plus-online and $150/£79 print only; graduate student $25/£11, Conference Group members $40/£21



Central European History (CEH)
United Kingdom
Prof. Andrew I. Port Editor, Central European History Department of History Wayne State University FAB 3094, 656 W. Kirby Detroit, MI 48202 USA Tel.: 1-312-577-2525 Fax: 1-313-577-6987
Ledford, Kenneth F.

As the editor of Central European History, I am delighted to announce that as of Volume 39 (2006) Cambridge University Press has begun to publish the journal on behalf of the Conference Group for Central European History of the American Historical Association.

With the move to Cambridge, Volume 39 (2006) will be available via Cambridge Journals Online (CJO) at http://journals.cambridge.org. Arrangements are being made to have back volumes available on CJO as well.

In addition, member subscription costs have been reduced. Please note that all prices given are in US dollars for subscribers in the U.S., Canada, or Mexico; subscribers elsewhere in the world must pay in pounds sterling.

In 2005, members of the Conference Group paid $55/EUR 55 for a subscription; for 2006, that cost drops to just $40/£21. Cambridge is also introducing a graduate student rate of $25/£11. In order to qualify, subscribers must identify themselves as students and provide their advisor’s data, and will only be able to obtain that rate for a maximum of three years.

In 2006 institutions will pay $180/£95 for a print-plus-online subscription and $150/£79 for an online-only subscription. A library recommendation form is available at http://journals.cambridge.org/jid_CCC; please click on the “Recommend this journal” link on the right-hand side of the page and urge your librarians to subscribe.

Central European History offers articles, review essays, and book reviews that range widely through the history of Germany, Austria, and other German-speaking regions of Central Europe from the medieval era to the present.

All topics and approaches to history are welcome, whether cultural, social, political, diplomatic, intellectual, economic, and military history, as well as historiography and methodology. Contributions that treat new fields, such as post-1945 and post-1989 history, maturing fields such as gender history, and less-represented fields such as medieval history and the history of the Habsburg lands are especially desired. The journal thus aims to be the primary venue for scholarly exchange and debate among scholars of the history of Central Europe. Manuscript submissions should be sent as e-mail attachments to me as editor at centraleuropeanhistory@case.edu.

For further information, please see http://journals.cambridge.org/jid_CCC or contact me at centraleuropeanhistory@case.edu.

Kenneth F. Ledford
Department of History
Case Western Reserve University
Cleveland, OH 44106-7107


Central European History, Volume 39, Issue 01, March 2006

The Making of the “March Fallen”: March 4, 1919 and the Subversive Potential of Occupation
Michael Walsh Campbell
pp 1-29

History, Politics, and East German Film: The Thomas Müntzer (1956) Socialist Epic
Robert Walinski-Kiehl
pp 30-55

“Number One in Europe”: The Startling Emergence of the Deutsche Mark, 1968–1969
William Glenn Gray
pp 56-78

The Gospel of Psychology: Therapeutic Concepts and the Scientification of Pastoral Care in the West German Catholic Church, 1950–1980
Benjamin Ziemann
pp 79-106

Review Articles

Fortress Under Siege: A New German History
Thomas A. Brady Jr.
pp 107-122


Localism, Landscape, and Hybrid Identities in Imperial Germany
Lisa M. Todd
pp 123-130

Book Reviews

A Contested Nation: History, Memory and Nationalism in Switzerland, 1761-1891
Randolph C. Head
pp 131-133

Jüdische Wege ins Bürgertum. Kulturelles Kapital und sozialer Aufstieg im 19. Jahrhundert
Tobias Brinkmann
pp 134-136

Wilhelm II: The Kaiser's Personal Monarchy, 1888-1900
Isabel V. Hull
pp 136-138

Germany at the Fin de Siècle: Culture, Politics, and Ideas
H. Glenn Penny
pp 138-140

The Jesuit Specter in Imperial Germany
William D. Bowman
pp 141-142

From Darwin to Hitler. Evolutionary Ethics, Eugenics, and Racism in Germany
Helmut Walser Smith
pp 142-144

The Russian Roots of Nazism: White Émigrés and the Making of National Socialism, 1917–1945
Paul Robinson
pp 144-146

The German Communist Party in Saxony, 1924-1933
Benjamin Lapp
pp 146-148

From Cooperation to Complicity: Degussa in the Third Reich
Eric A. Johnson
pp 148-151

Ordinary Germans in Extraordinary Times: The Nazi Revolution in Hildesheim
Shelley Baranowski
pp 151-153

Bishop von Galen: German Catholicism and National Socialism
Klemens von Klemperer
pp 153-155

Resisting the Third Reich: The Catholic Clergy in Hitler's Berlin
John Connelly
pp 155-158

Besatzungspolitik und Massenmord. Die Einsatzgruppe D in der südlichen Sowjetunion, 1941-1943
Peter Black
pp 158-160

Harvest of Despair: Life and Death in Ukraine under Nazi Rule
Valdis O. Lumans
pp 160-163

From Yalta to Berlin: The Cold War Struggle over Germany
Noel D. Cary
pp 163-166

Kampf um die Akten. Die Westalliierten und die Rückgabe von deutschem Archivgut nach dem Zweiten Weltkrieg
James C. Van Hook
pp 166-168

Vertriebene und “Umsiedlerpolitik.” Integrationskonflikte in der deutschen Nachkriegsgesellschaft und die Assimilationsstrategien in der SBZ/DDR 1945-1961
Matthias Beer
pp 169-171

Die Politik der Ehre. Die Rehabilitierung der Berufssoldaten in der frühen Bundesrepublik
Jay Lockenour
pp 171-173

A Church Divided: German Protestants Confront the Nazi Past
Frank Biess
pp 173-175

The Wayward Flock: Catholic Youth in Postwar West Germany, 1945-1965
Beth A. Griech-Polelle
pp 176-178

Jews and Queers: Symptoms of Modernity in Late-Twentieth-Century Vienna
Larry Wolff
pp 178-181

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Bestandsnachweise 0008-9389; EISSN: 1569-1616