Year:

  1.  4
    Virtual Historiography: Opening History Toward the Future.Lucian Hölscher - 2022 - History and Theory 61 (1):27-42.
  2.  5
    Go Figure: Fredric Jameson on Walter Benjamin.Martin Jay - 2022 - History and Theory 61 (1):140-160.
  3.  2
    Theorizing and Practicing History as the Metabolization of the World: A Conversation with Hans Ulrich Gumbrecht.Gregory Jones-Katz - 2022 - History and Theory 61 (1):124-139.
  4.  8
    History of Emotional Suffering: From Emotions to Needs in the History of Emotions.Ljiljana Radenovic & Il Akkad - 2022 - History and Theory 61 (1):96-123.
  5.  3
    Nietzsche's Early and Late Conceptions of Time and Eternal Recurrence.Joshua Rayman - 2022 - History and Theory 61 (1):43-70.
  6.  2
    Revolutionary Spectatorship and Subalternity: Foucault in Iran.Daniel J. Schultz - 2022 - History and Theory 61 (1):71-95.
  7.  1
    Beyond Historicism and Universalism: Epic, History, and Memory.Verónica Tozzi Thompson - 2022 - History and Theory 61 (1):161-171.
  8.  3
    The Twice Unearthed: The Trope of Censorship and the Sense of History.Benjamin Aldes Wurgaft - 2022 - History and Theory 61 (1):172-179.
  9.  1
    The Same World for All of Us. [REVIEW]Bennett Gilbert - 2022 - History and Theory 61.
    -/- While much of Donald Bloxham's History and Morality is devoted to analyzing the evaluative processes of historians, Bloxham develops and relies on two strong philosophical concepts. The first is his claim that context must be understood as causality because a historical context is one of the causes of actions. Bloxham uses this to argue that historians must ascribe responsibility to past actors rather than blame their cultures. A wide critique of moral relativism emerges from this principle. The second is (...)
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