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European Civilization, 1648-1945 with Professor John Merriman

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About the Course

This course offers a broad survey of modern European history, from the end of the Thirty Years' War to the aftermath of World War II. Along with the consideration of major events and figures such as the French Revolution and Napoleon, attention will be paid to the experience of ordinary people in times of upheaval and transition. The period will thus be viewed neither in terms of historical inevitability nor as a procession of great men, but rather through the lens of the complex interrelations between demographic change, political revolution, and cultural development. Textbook accounts will be accompanied by the study of exemplary works of art, literature, and cinema. view class sessions >>



Course Structure:

This Yale College course, taught on campus twice per week for 50 minutes, was recorded for Open Yale Courses in Fall 2008.

About Professor John Merriman


John Merriman is Charles Seymour Professor of History at Yale University. Specializing in French and modern European history, he received his Ph.D. from the University of Michigan. His publications include The Agony of the Republic: The Repression of the Left in Revolutionary France, 1848-1851, A History of Modern Europe Since the Renaissance, and Police Stories: Making the French State, 1815-1851. He is currently at work on Dynamite: Emile Henry, the Café Terminus, and the Origins of Modern Terrorism in Fin-de-Siecle Paris. In 2000, Professor Merriman was the recipient of the Yale University Byrnes-Sewall Teaching Prize.



HIST 202: European Civilization, 1648-1945 (Fall, 2008)

Syllabus

Professor:

John Merriman, Charles Seymour Professor of History, Yale University



Description:

This course offers a broad survey of modern European history, from the end of the Thirty Years' War to the aftermath of World War II. Along with the consideration of major events and figures such as the French Revolution and Napoleon, attention will be paid to the experience of ordinary people in times of upheaval and transition. The period will thus be viewed neither in terms of historical inevitability nor as a procession of great men, but rather through the lens of the complex interrelations between demographic change, political revolution, and cultural development. Textbook accounts will be accompanied by the study of exemplary works of art, literature, and cinema.



Texts:

Browning, Christopher. Ordinary Men. New York: Harper Perennial, 1998.

Merriman, John. A History of Modern Europe: From the Renaissance to the Present. 2nd ed. New York: W. W. Norton & Company, 2004.

Orwell, George. Homage to Catalonia. New York: Harvest Books, 1980.

Smith, Helmut. The Butcher's Tale. New York: W. W. Norton & Company, 2003.

Winter, Jay. Sites of Memory, Sites of Mourning: The Great War in European Cultural History. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1998.

Zola, Emile. Germinal. London: Penguin Books, 2004.



Films:

Paths of Glory. Directed by Stanley Kubrick. 1957. Century City: United Artists.

Triumph of the Will. Directed by Leni Riefenstahl. 1935. Berlin: Universum Film AG.

Au Revoir les Enfants. Directed by Louis Malle. 1987. Los Angeles: Orion Classics.



Requirements:

There will be weekly discussion sections, a midterm examination, several superb films, a final examination, and a short (6-8 pages), fun paper.



Grading:

Grades will be determined by equally weighing the midterm, final and paper grades.



HIST 202: European Civilization, 1648-1945

Class Sessions

Click session titles below to access audio, video, and course materials.

1. Introduction
2. Absolutism and the State
3. Dutch and British Exceptionalism
4. Peter the Great
5. The Enlightenment and the Public Sphere
6. Maximilien Robespierre and the French Revolution
7. Napoleon
8. Industrial Revolutions
9. Middle Classes
10. Popular Protest
11. Why no Revolution in 1848 in Britain
12. Nineteenth-Century Cities
13. Nationalism
14. Radicals
15. Imperialists and Boy Scouts
16. The Coming of the Great War
17. War in the Trenches
18. Sites of Memory, Sites of Mourning (Guest Lecture by Jay Winters)
19. The Romanovs and the Russian Revolution
20. Successor States of Eastern Europe
21. Stalinism
22. Fascists
23. Collaboration and Resistance in World War II
24. The Collapse of Communism and Global Challenges


HIST 202: European Civilization, 1648-1945 (Fall, 2008)

Downloads

Course Pages:

The file below contains all of the course pages from this course andmay be downloaded for offline use. The file is offered in .zip format;you must have access to a suitable decompression application to unzipthe contents before use. After decompressing the file, please click"start.html" to launch.

[ download all course pages ] - size 884 KB - filetype application/zip



Course Media:

Audio and video files for this course may be downloaded in two ways: iTunes U or the links below for individual files.

To download all tracks from iTunes U, click the "Get Tracks" button on any course page in the iTunes U interface. If the download is interrupted, click "Resume" to continue the download process. You must have Apple's iTunes software installed on your computer to download from iTunes U.

 

To download individual media files from the course, please click the links in the Class Sessions section below. Apple QuickTime 7.2 or higher is required to view the videos, while the mp3 files will play in any mp3-compatible device/player.



Course Media:

To download the media files from the course (audio and video),please click the links in the Class Sessions section below. Apple QuickTime7.2 or higher is required to view the videos, while the MP3 files will playin any MP3-compatible device/player.

 
 1. Introduction[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 2. Absolutism and the State[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 3. Dutch and British Exceptionalism[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 4. Peter the Great[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 5. The Enlightenment and the Public Sphere[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 6. Maximilien Robespierre and the French... [ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 7. Napoleon[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 8. Industrial Revolutions[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 9. Middle Classes[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 10. Popular Protest[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 11. Why no Revolution in 1848 in Britain[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 12. Nineteenth-Century Cities[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 13. Nationalism[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 14. Radicals[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 15. Imperialists and Boy Scouts[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 16. The Coming of the Great War[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 17. War in the Trenches[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 18. Sites of Memory, Sites of Mourning[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 19. The Romanovs and the Russian Revolution[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 20. Successor States of Eastern Europe[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 21. Stalinism[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 22. Fascists[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 23. Collaboration and Resistance in World War II[ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]
 24. The Collapse of Communism and Global... [ high bandwidth ]   [ medium bandwidth ][ mp3 ]

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