Bridging the Atlantic: The Question of American Exceptionalism in Perspective
Cambridge University Press, 2002 M01 24 - 310 páginas
Bridging the Atlantic discusses comparative developments in modern European and American history. The case studies on British, German, and U.S. History since the eighteenth century assembled here seek to establish an integrated vision of Atlantic history. The contributions by European and American historians challenge the concept of American exceptionalism and present a vivid example of the ongoing debate between American and European historians on the structure and nature of European-American relations.
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Liberal Democracy as a Culture of Rights England the United States and Continental Europe
American Exceptionalism Republicanism as Ideology
The Role of Religion in Germany and America in the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries
The Impact of Darwinism on Religion and Science in America and Europe During the Nineteenth Century
Nationalism as a Civil Religion in the Thought of Abraham Lincoln Carl Schurz and Otto von Bismarck
German Catholic Communalism and the American Civil War Exploring the Dilemmas of Transatlantic Political Integration
Toward a Comparative History of Racism and Xenophobia in the United States and Germany 18651933
Movie Stereotypes 18901918 Some German and American National Perceptions
Franklin Delano Roosevelt and Adolf Hitler A Contemporary Comparison Revisited
The Role of the Banker in Transatlantic History J P Morgan Co and Aid for the Allies 19141916
Transatlantic History as National History? Thoughts on German PostWorld War II Historiography
American Exceptionalism as National History?
The Historical World of Erich Angermann
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