View Table of Contents
Making Sense of History
See RelatedHistory Journals
Sign up for our email newsletters to get customized updates on new Berghahn publications.
Click here to select your preferences
New Ways of Experiencing History
Edited by Mario Carretero, Everardo Perez-Manjarrez, and Brady Wagoner
204 pages, 11 illus., bibliog., index
ISBN 978-1-80073-540-8 $135.00/£99.00 / Hb / Not Yet Published (September 2022)
eISBN 978-1-80073-541-5 eBook Not Yet Published
Long dismissed as the domain of hobbyists and obsessives, historical reenactment—the dramatization of past events using costumed actors and historical props—has only in recent years attracted serious attention from scholars. Drawing on examples from around the world, Historical Reenactment offers a fascinating, interdisciplinary exploration of this cultural phenomenon. With particular attention to reenactment’s social and pedagogical dimensions, it develops a robust definition of what the practice constitutes, considers what methodological approaches are most appropriate, and places it alongside museums and memorial sites as an object of analysis.
Mario Carretero is Full Professor at Autonoma University of Madrid, Spain, where he was Dean of the Faculty of Psychology, and Researcher at FLACSO, Argentina. His recent publications include History Education and the Construction of National Identities (2012) (co-ed.), Constructing Patriotism, and The Palgrave Handbook of Historical Culture and Education (2017) (Co-Ed).
Brady Wagoner completed his doctorate in social and political sciences at the University of Cambridge and is now Full Professor at Aalborg University, Denmark. He publishes on memory studies, the history of psychology, cultural psychology, political psychology, and social change. His recent books include The Constructive Mind: Bartlett’s Psychology in Reconstruction (CUP, 2017) and The Oxford Handbook of Culture and Memory (OUP, 2018).
Everardo Perez-Manjarrez is a visiting scholar at the Harvard Graduate School of Education. He investigates the intersections between citizenship and history in adolescents’ learning of social sciences.
Subject: Memory Studies Performance Studies
Back to Top