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  1.  9
    Social Science in the Cold War.David C. Engerman - 2010 - Isis 101 (2):393-400.
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    New Society, New Scholarship: Soviet Studies Programmes in Interwar America. [REVIEW]David C. Engerman - 1999 - Minerva 37 (1):25-43.
  3.  6
    Empires, Visible and Invisible.David C. Engerman - 2021 - Modern Intellectual History 18 (1):288-297.
    Over the last decade or so, intellectual historians in and beyond the US field have deepened their engagement with the historical profession's “transnational turn.” This welcome development should hardly be a surprise; after all the turn, which began for Americanists in the late 1990s, owed a good part of its erudition and its energy to some of the most distinguished intellectual historians of that time. Thomas Bender convened four conferences at NYU's La Pietra villa—itself part of some intellectual-history footnotes in (...)
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    John Dewey and the Soviet Union: Pragmatism Meets Revolution.David C. Engerman - 2006 - Modern Intellectual History 3 (1):33-63.
    John Dewey, like many other American intellectuals between the world wars, was fascinated by Soviet events. After visiting Russia in 1928 he wrote excitedly about the and especially about Soviet educational theorists. In his early enthusiasm Dewey hoped that the US and the USSR could learn from each other, especially among the cosmopolitan group of progressive pedagogues he met on his trip. Observing the rise of Stalinism in the 1930s, though, his optimism dissipated; at the same time he came to (...)
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