Further reading: Jeff Friedman, “’Muscle Memory’: Performing Oral History,”Oral History, Vol. 33, No. 2 Memory Work (Autumn, 2005), pp 35-37.
Michael Rowlands, "Remembering to Forget: Sublimation as Sacrifice in War Memorials" in eds. Adrian Forty and Susanne Kuechler, The Art of Forgetting (Oxford and London: Berg, 1996), pp. 129-145.
Barry Schwartz and Howard Schuman, “History, Commemoration, and Belief: Abraham Lincoln in American Memory, 1945-2001,”American Sociological Review, 70, 2 (April 2005), pp. 183-2003.
NOTE: WE WILL CONTINUE IMMEDIATELY AFTER CLASS TO HEAR THE LECTURE/PERFORMANCE OF ESTHER DISCHEREIT (FROM 4:30-6:00). PLEASE BE SURE TO RESERVE THIS TIME. October 14. The Shoah/German-Austro/Jewish History James Young, At Memory’s Edge: After-Images of the Holocaust in Contemporary Art and Architecture (New Haven: Yale Univ. Press, 2000), chs. 4, 5 and 6.
Eric Kilgerman, “Ghostly Demarcations—Translating Paul Celan’s Poetics in Daniel Libeskind’s Architectural Space,” Ch. 6 in his Sites of the Uncanny: Paul Celan, Specularity and the Visual Arts (Berlin:Walter de Bruyter, ), pp. 233-288.
Abigail Gillman, “Cultural Awakening and Historical Forgetting: The Architecture of Memory in the Jewish Museum of Vienna and in Rachel Whiteread's 'Nameless Library.'” New German Critique, No. 93 Special Issue on : Austrian Writers Confront the Past (Autumn, 2004), pp. 145-173.