Journal of Austrian-American History
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Journal of Austrian-American History
Journal of Austrian-American History
Journal of Austrian-American History Cover.jpg
DisciplineCultural Studies, History, Political Science
LanguageEnglish
Edited byMichael Burri
Publication details
History2017-present
Publisher
Penn State University Press (United States)
FrequencyBiannual
Open Access
Standard abbreviations
ISO 4J. Austrian-Am. Hist.
Indexing
ISSN2475-0905 (print)
2475-0913 (web)
LCCN2016209652
OCLC no.964078930
Links

The Journal of Austrian-American History is a biannual, open access, peer-reviewed scholarly journal published by Pennsylvania State University Press, and sponsored by the Botstiber Institute for Austrian-American Studies.[1] The journal makes available new research, review essays, as well older articles of significance devoted to exploring the historic relationship between the United States and Austria, including the lands of the historical Habsburg empire. Journal content is interdisciplinary and emphasizes transatlantic exchange, across the fields of historical, political science, economics, law, and cultural studies.[2] The Journal is covered in the Scopus abstract and citation database and in ERIH PLUS. It is indexed and accessible via the digital library JSTOR.

Published Volumes

The first volume of the Journal of Austrian-American History, edited by Kristina E. Poznan, appeared in 2017, and included articles on Hungarian migrant marriages in the United States, a study of Austrian and Dustbowl refugees, as they appear in Hollywood cinema, and an assessment of Hip hop, Malcolm X, and Muslim activism in Austria.[3][4][5]

The 2018 volume of the Journal featured a special issue on migration from Central Europe, together with articles on the ties between the industrialist and arts patron Walter Paepcke, the Hungarian artist László Moholy-Nagy, and an emerging Bauhaus sensibility in Chicago, as well as the relevance of the "frontier thesis" of Frederick Jackson Turner to the Habsburg military border, among others.[6]

In its 2019 issue, the Journal presented archival research foregrounding the correspondence of prominent Habsburg-Americans, with articles devoted to John R. Palandech (Ivan Palanda?i?), the well-known immigrant publisher, politician, and entrepreneur in Chicago, and an essay by Walter D. Kamphoefner on language and loyalty among German Americans during World War I.[7][8] Oral histories of American diplomatic personnel stationed in Vienna from 1945-55, recorded by the Association for Diplomatic Studies and Training, are also featured.[9]

The most recent issue includes, among other contributions, an article by Thomas Riegler who investigates Vienna and the British-American film production, The Third Man, as a locus classicus for postwar espionage, as well as an assessment by Günter Bischof of Allied post-World War II occupation and nation-building, and its lessons for the future.[10][11]

Editorial Board

The editorial board of the Journal of Austrian-American History is composed of leading scholars in Austrian history in the United States and Europe, including Siegfried Beer, Katherine Baber, Günter Bischof, Gary B. Cohen, Robert Dassanowsky, Farid Hafez, Teresa Kovacs, Nathan Marcus, Martin Nedbal, Nicole M. Phelps, and Kristina E. Poznan. The current editor is Michael Burri.

See also

References

  1. ^ "Journal of Austrian-American History". www.psupress.org. Retrieved .
  2. ^ Journal of Austrian-American history. 2017. OCLC 964078930.
  3. ^ Oberly, James W. (2017). "Love at First Sight and an Arrangement for Life: Investigating and Interpreting a 1910 Hungarian Migrant Marriage". Journal of Austrian-American History. 1 (1): 69-97. doi:10.5325/jaustamerhist.1.1.0069. ISSN 2475-0905. JSTOR 10.5325/jaustamerhist.1.1.0069.
  4. ^ Vansant, Jacqueline (2017). "Austrian and Dustbowl Refugees Unite in Three Faces West (1940)". Journal of Austrian-American History. 1 (1): 98-116. doi:10.5325/jaustamerhist.1.1.0098. ISSN 2475-0905. JSTOR 10.5325/jaustamerhist.1.1.0098.
  5. ^ Hafez, Farid (2018). "From Harlem to the "Hoamatlond": Hip-Hop, Malcolm X, and Muslim Activism in Austria". Journal of Austrian-American History. 1 (2): 159-180. doi:10.5325/jaustamerhist.1.2.0159.
  6. ^ Journal of Austrian-American History. 2 (2). 2018. JSTOR 10.5325/jaustamerhist.2.1.issue-1.CS1 maint: untitled periodical (link)
  7. ^ Fischer-Nebmaier, Wladimir (2019). "John R. Palandech (1874-1956): The Many Faces of a Chicago Transatlantic Immigrant Media Man". Journal of Austrian-American History. 3 (1): 26-87. doi:10.5325/jaustamerhist.3.1.0026. ISSN 2475-0905. JSTOR 10.5325/jaustamerhist.3.1.0026.
  8. ^ Kamphoefner, Walter D. (2019). "Language and Loyalty among German Americans in World War I". Journal of Austrian-American History. 3 (1): 1-25. doi:10.5325/jaustamerhist.3.1.0001. ISSN 2475-0905. JSTOR 10.5325/jaustamerhist.3.1.0001.
  9. ^ "American Diplomatic Personnel in Austria, 1945-1955: Oral Histories from the Association for Diplomatic Studies and Training". Journal of Austrian-American History. 3:2 (2): 124-161. 2019. doi:10.5325/jaustamerhist.3.2.0124. JSTOR 10.5325/jaustamerhist.3.2.0124.
  10. ^ Riegler (2020). "The Spy Story Behind The Third Man". Journal of Austrian-American History. 4: 1-37. doi:10.5325/jaustamerhist.4.0001. JSTOR 10.5325/jaustamerhist.4.0001.
  11. ^ Bischof, Günter (2020). "The Post-World War II Allied Occupation of Austria: What Can We Learn about It for Iraq in Successful Nation Building?". Journal of Austrian-American History. 4: 38-72. doi:10.5325/jaustamerhist.4.0038. ISSN 2475-0905. JSTOR 10.5325/jaustamerhist.4.0038.

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