Encyclopedia of War and American Society (3-Volume Set)
- Publish Date: 2005-11-18
- Binding: Hardcover
The impact of war on American society has been extensive throughout our nations history. War has transformed economic patterns, government policy, public sentiments, social trends and cultural expression.
SAGE Reference is proud to announce the Encyclopedia of War and American Society. This Encyclopedia is a comprehensive, highly-credentialed multidisciplinary historical work that examines the numerous ways wars affect societies. The three volumes cover a wide range of general thematic categories, issues, and topics that address not only the geopolitical effects of war, but also show how the U.S. engagement in national and international conflicts has affected the social and cultural arena.
- Explores and analyzes three types of effects of wardirect effects, interactive relationships, and indirect effectsto illustrate the range of connections between war and American society
- Probes the correlations between our wartime expeditions and the experiences of the greater American society not limited to just the war years but also demonstrates how the wartime event impacted society after the conflicts ended
- Offers readers a host of documents including passages from letters, diaries, autobiographies, official documents, novels, poems, songs, and cartoons, as well as images, graphs, and a number of tables of relevant data, surveys, and public opinion polls to extend their research capabilities
- Concentrates mostly on the last 100 years to give more coverage on this often neglected wartime era
- Arts and Culture
- Civil-Military Relations
- Economy and Labor
- Education (both military and civilian)
- Environment and Health
- Journalism and Media
- Law and Justice
- Military Leaders and Figures
- Planning, Command and Control
- Race, Gender, and Ethnicity
- Science and Technology
- Veterans Issues and Experiences
- The Wars themselves and their civilian and military leaders
The Encyclopedia of War and American Society is a must-have reference for all academic libraries as well as a welcome addition to any social science reference collection.