Journal of War & Culture Studies

The Journal of War and Culture Studies is the academic journal created by the international scholarly association, the Group for War and Culture Studies. Interdisciplinary and international in scope, the Journal of War and Culture Studies emphasises cultural histories and cultural production as significant forces that have shaped experiences, representations and memories of war. It provides a forum for the analysis, discussion and dissemination of original research exploring the relationship between war and culture in the modern and contemporary era.

It seeks to foster genuine interdisciplinary dialogue through contributions from leading scholars and specialists in the field whilst also welcoming submissions from postgraduate students, independent scholars and early-career colleagues. The editors invite contributions in the fields of cultural history, literary studies, and all forms of visual studies that explore the areas of interest within its scope. Articles in related aspects of social sciences and social and political histories will also be welcomed if the focus on cultural production is clear.

Scope
•    The relationship between war and culture during conflict and its aftermath
•    The forms and practices of cultural transmission in times of war
•    The impact of war on cultural production, cultural identity and international cultural relations
•    Historical scope: wars and conflicts in the modern and contemporary periods (understood as the European modern era, late eighteenth century to the present day)
•    Geographical scope: wars and conflicts across world geographical and cultural areas
•    Comparative, cross-cultural representation of the experiences of war and conflict in cultural productions

Publisher: 
Maney Publishing
ISSN (print): 
1752-6272
ISSN (online): 
1752-6280

Latest articles

Volume 8 (3)

Introduction: Occupation/Liberation – French Cultural Representations of 1944–1945 and its Legacy
John Flower, vol. 8 (3): 197-200
The New Resistance? French Intellectual Realignments after the Liberation: the Case of Armand Petitjean
Martyn Cornick, vol. 8 (3): 201-213
Occupation–Liberation: A View from the lycée
William Kidd, vol. 8 (3): 214-227
Moving Beyond the Rhetoric of Provocation: The French and World War II in the Novels of the Hussards (1949–1954)
Manuel Braganca, vol. 8 (3): 228-239
In Search of Carnivalesque Anomie: The Disavowal of the Liberation in Andreï Makine's The Crime of Olga Arbyelina
Helena Duffy, vol. 8 (3): 240-253
An Ever-Present Past: Didier Daeninckx and the Manouchian Resistance Group
Alan Morris, vol. 8 (3): 254-268

Volume 8 (2)

Introduction: Art, War, and Truth – Images of Conflict
Margaret Hutchison, vol. 8 (2): 103-108
Benjamin Duterrau: The Art of Conciliation
Greg Lehman, vol. 8 (2): 109-124
Futurism, Territory and War in the Work of Fortunato Depero
Anthony White, vol. 8 (2): 125-142
Art, War and Truth: Nomonhan 1939
Aya Louisa McDonald, vol. 8 (2): 143-157
The Obscure Dimensions of Conflict: Three Contemporary War Artists Speak
Charles Green, vol. 8 (2): 158-174
‘No Vain Glory:’ Militarism, Diplomacy and Art in the American War Cemeteries in France
Kate C. Lemay, vol. 8 (2): 175-196

Volume 8 (1)

Introduction
Corinna Peniston-Bird, vol. 8 (1): 1-6
‘A Tribute to my Brother’: Women's Literature and its Post-war Ghosts
Kate Kennedy, vol. 8 (1): 7-23
A Fate Worse Than Death? Lamenting First World War Captivity
Oliver Wilkinson, vol. 8 (1): 24-40
The Grieving Male in Memorialization: Monuments of Discretion
Corinna Peniston-Bird, vol. 8 (1): 41-56
‘You Can Never Fill the Gap That's Left’: Expressions of Brotherly Loss in the Second World War
Linda Maynard, vol. 8 (1): 57-71
Gender, Grief, and Bereavement in Second World War Britain
Lucy Noakes, vol. 8 (1): 72-85
Untold Stories of Loss: Mourning the ‘Enemy’ in Second World War Britain
Wendy Ugolini, vol. 8 (1): 86-102