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Radical History Review (2015) 2015 (121): 106–122.
Published: 01 January 2015
... and its lower classes' place within larger colonial soundscapes. This demonstrates how the sailor inhabited an ambivalent place between self and other. He lived within ships, which signified both the triumph of empire and potentially threatening aural spaces in themselves. The article then turns...
Radical History Review (1989) 1989 (44): 167–174.
Published: 01 May 1989
... the actions of ordinary sailors, farmers, and mechanics against the attempts by masters, landowners, and merchants to restrain them. Edward Thompson has written widely about this theater of contested authority as it operated in mainland England; Ritchie and Rediker write about it as it played...
Radical History Review (2019) 2019 (135): 14–42.
Published: 01 October 2019
... and Dutch ships in New York Harbor, because, as a spokesman explained to the media, “the ships were carrying munitions and supplies to murder their families in Indonesia.” Refusing to stay in midtown Manhattan because of their awareness of white supremacy in the United States, the sailors found harbor...
Radical History Review (2006) 2006 (94): 233–239.
Published: 01 January 2006
... with female power and authority but also often dependent on it. In passing, Frawley acknowledges the existence of disabled soldiers and sailors — members of the nineteenth-century uniformed working class — and vic- tims of industrial accidents (31); she even notes that the word invalid...
Radical History Review (2003) 2003 (86): 201–204.
Published: 01 May 2003
... across the country, let us not forget the Pentagon records released last May that revealed the U.S. Department of Defense had sprayed live nerve and biological agents on ships and sailors during the 1960s as part of an effort to test the navy’s vulnerability...
Radical History Review (2003) 2003 (87): 157–168.
Published: 01 October 2003
... and Christianity, entertainers, soldiers and sailors, concubines and laborers, and as adventurers. They have shared their cul- tures, adapted to host cultures, and contributed to the development of overseas soci- eties; and many of the descendants of those settlers remain...
Radical History Review (2011) 2011 (109): 13–35.
Published: 01 January 2011
... of the historical districts. Among the maritime neighborhoods, fishers, sailors, porters, fishmongers, smugglers, and many other laborers relied on their daily connections to the sea. Work lies at the very core of this relationship. Yet this was not what the narrative on regaining the sea sought...
Radical History Review (1992) 1992 (52): 54–77.
Published: 01 January 1992
...- paper that served the Central Pacific, wrote the first of his many hom- ages to Hotel Street. Hotel Street was the center of Honolulu's eponymous vice district, through which some 30,000 or more soldiers, sailors, and war workers passed on any given day during most of World War II. "Hotel...
Radical History Review (1982) 1982 (26): 192.
Published: 01 October 1982
... REDIKER is finishing a dissertation on "Society and Culture among Anglo- American Deep Sea Sailors, 1700-1750" at the University of Pennsylvania and will begin teaching American history at Georgetown University in the autumn. He has been active in Philadelphia MARHO. DAVID ROSNER...
Radical History Review (2015) 2015 (122): 11–24.
Published: 01 May 2015
... recount. That said, thanks to Jenna Brager, Jenna Freedman, Alana Kumbier, Yumi Lee, Fiona I. B. Ngô, Golnar Nikpour, Janice Radway, Sarah Roberts, Jami Sailor, Tobi Vail, Thera Webb, the special issue editors, and my anonymous reviewers. 1. Osa Atoe, Maximum Rocknroll (self...
Radical History Review (1980) 1980 (24): 68–75.
Published: 01 October 1980
...? Communist sailors were taking copies of the Comintern’s paper Negro Worker to the Caribbean, but there would not have been large consignments, otherwise I would have seen some. By the time I ar- rived in London I knew some West Indians who were taking all the literature that they could...
Radical History Review (1991) 1991 (50): 143–180.
Published: 01 May 1991
... a revolt of African Americans, near Richmond, Virginia. News of the successes in Haiti reached the slaves through sailors from Martinique. The slaves in Rich- mond were assisted by United Irishmen and by Jacobin sym- pathizers from Pennsylvania. Mingo, a preacher and exhorter, read the stories...
Radical History Review (2002) 2002 (83): 199–202.
Published: 01 May 2002
... image in the white mind. On the contrary, the book’s close attention to the lived experience of those immigrants, sailors, and visitors (“curiosities”) whose lives were so hemmed within the rigid conﬁnes of oriental otherness constitutes one of its chief virtues...
Radical History Review (1996) 1996 (65): 159–163.
Published: 01 May 1996
... suffrage, free trade, and abolition, meant these rights and values to pertain only to themselves. But through a network of sailors, urban slaves, work gangs, and hucksters, word of the debates in England filtered into the countryside; slaves began to think of themselves also as subjects of the king...
Radical History Review (1995) 1995 (63): 206–210.
Published: 01 October 1995
... and at the initiative of the United 210/RADICAL HISTORY REVIEW Daughters of the Confederacy, workmen unearthed the remains of thirteen Confederate sailors and marines in the parking lot abutting the school’s Johnson Hagood Stadium. This came as something of an embarrassment to the institution that has long...
Radical History Review (2022) 2022 (143): 165–176.
Published: 01 May 2022
... . . . to the almoners . . . of large numbers of their fellow countrymen” across twenty-three different states “as well as of residents in Canada and the district of Columbia—of officers and sailors attached to our navy on foreign stations—and of the Choctaw tribe of Indians in the West.” 8 Like the BRA, the NYGRC...
Radical History Review (2006) 2006 (95): 235–245.
Published: 01 May 2006
..., and those items — such as irreverent slogans on helmets, soldier- designed unit insignia, “liberty blues,” a tight-fitting variation of the standard sailor Cracker Jack uniform with cuffs that when turned up reveal an appliqué of a patri- otic or bawdy theme — have been kept in moth balls.5...
Radical History Review (1995) 1995 (62): 189–194.
Published: 01 May 1995
... challenges and questions for viewers and curators alike. How, for instance, do we interpret an image of male sailors dancing together aboard ship during World War I? Two women kissing on a rooftop at the turn of the century? And should we call women who formed lifelong partnerships while...
Radical History Review (2004) 2004 (89): 243–247.
Published: 01 May 2004
... on the deck of USS Abra- ham Lincoln, and declared “the turning of the tide” in the war on terrorism and the end of combat operations in Iraq. A massive banner on the ship’s bridge proclaimed: “Mission Accomplished.” The assembled ofﬁcers and sailors...
Radical History Review (2004) 2004 (88): 213–217.
Published: 01 January 2004
... in the historical record. Where is Ann “Treason” Coulter when we need her? Oops One of the stories we’ve tracked over the years has been the ﬁtful national recogni- tion of those Americans—especially soldiers, sailors, and aviators—harmed...