Published September 30, 2005
by Rutgers University Press .
Written in English
|Contributions||Kate Fitz Gibbon (Editor), Kate Fitz Gibbon (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||362|
Thousands of photo books are created every day, more and more people print their pictures instead of storing them digitally. No wonder, there is always a good reason to create a photo book. A birthday gift or a present for the anniversary. A collaborative album, created with a group of friends, or a very personal love book. A gorgeous wedding. The key message of the book is that history is necessarily interpretive, and that interpretation of the past is shaped by current political realities. This is vividly demonstrated when one compares (as Foner does) the Ken Burns version of the Civil War (a battle between brothers that led to reconciliation) to Foner's own interpretation (a Cited by: For continued access to The Public Historian content as it publishes, become a member of the National Council on Public History, or recommend The Public Historian to your institution's library. Vol. 36 No. 1, February Author: Lee M. A. Simpson. Who Owns America's Past? is a needed book."―American Historical Review "This is an important book that examines the inner workings of the Smithsonian in ways that are both interesting and useful. There are no easy answers to the questions Post raises with this insightful text."―Technology and CultureCited by: 2.
Who Owns the Past? book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Public and private institutions in the United States have long been hom /5(12). Who Owns History?: Rethinking the Past in a Changing World - Kindle edition by Foner, Eric. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Who Owns History?: Rethinking the Past in a Changing World/5(20). The title of this book is rather misleading. Nothing prior to chapter four, "The Russians Write a New History," has anything to do with the question 'who owns history?'. In fact, I'd only say three chapters tackle the idea at all/5. The past decade, however, has seen major changes in law and public policy and an active, ongoing debate over legal and ethical issues affecting the ownership of art and other cultural property. Contributors to Who Owns the Past? include legal scholars, museum professionals, anthropologists, archaeologists, and collectors/5(2).
Who owns history?: rethinking the past in a changing world User Review - Not Available - Book Verdict. Each individual has a vested interest in knowing the past because the past is in everyone. However, "everyone and no one" owns the past and "the study of the past is a constantly evolving, never Read full review4/5(1). The History Question book. Read 3 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. In the third Quarterly Essay for , Inga Clendinnen looks pa /5. In Who Owns America's Past, Robert C. Post Never having given this a lot of thought, I supposed it was to save anything that had to do with the history of the United States. In my only visit to the Smithsonian, I looked at Inaugural ball gowns, Julia Child's kitchen, the ruby slippers from The Wizard of Oz.3/5. Buy a cheap copy of Who Owns History?: Rethinking the Past book by Eric Foner. “Who Owns History? testifies to Eric Foner’s lifelong personal commitment to writing histories that advance the struggle for racial equality Cited by: