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See detailReview of Elizabeth Guffey (2018). Designing Disability: Symbols, Space and Society.
Powell, Justin J W UL

in Design Issues (2019)

In her pathbreaking book Designing Disability: Symbols, Space and Society, Elizabeth Guffey provides vital insights into decades of social and design processes that ultimately produced the most ubiquitous ... [more ▼]

In her pathbreaking book Designing Disability: Symbols, Space and Society, Elizabeth Guffey provides vital insights into decades of social and design processes that ultimately produced the most ubiquitous symbol of disability—and accessibility—worldwide: The International Symbol of Access (ISA). Building on existing scholarship from a range of disciplines coupled with original historical research, this book uncovers the origins and evolving (largely transatlantic) architectural and design discourse, and several moments of serendipity, that led to its creation. The ISA has since diffused to become part of the built environment in all corners of the world. Richly illustrated and charting at times vitriolic debates, protest activities, and artistic interventions up to the contemporary era, Guffey weaves together activist and aesthetic perspectives into a tapestry of social and design history relating to disability and accessibility. Structured in historical phases, the book’s chapters progress across larger and shorter stretches over more than a century of wheelchair design, social and welfare policies and programs (mostly in the US, UK, and Scandinavia), architectural standards, and symbols relating to barriers and accessibility measures. Guffey engages the reader in what is necessarily a multidisciplinary, multilevel investigation, with unexpected twists and turns. On one level, the book focuses on the politics of highest office, with US Presidents Franklin D. Roosevelt and Dwight D. Eisenhower (who permanently or temporarily used wheelchairs) sketched against the backdrop of the lack of accessible government buildings in Washington, DC, and the social consensus then to hide impairment for fear of stigmatization (shifted marginally by disabled Veterans). On another level, welfare state provisions in the US, UK, and Scandinavia are discussed in light of progressive legislation and the persistent challenges of implementation. Finally, at ground level, the utmost significance of individuals devoted to universal design writ large becomes manifestly evident. Guffey recounts how, in US universities, inspirational figures such as Timothy Nugent (at Illinois), Ron Mace (at North Carolina State), and Viktor Papanek (at Purdue, CalArts, Kansas, etc.), campus planners, and students designed and constructed new worlds on the drawing board and poured in concrete. We follow design professionals, such as architect Selwyn Goldsmith in the UK, who was a strident arbiter of accessibility. Academic initiatives went hand-in-fist with advocacy activities in organizations and protest and artistic actions in the streets. Indeed, to raise general awareness of the ever-present attitudinal and structural barriers—institutionalized discrimination—that disabled people face daily and to secure disability rights, disability protests and cross-national organizing have repeatedly been necessary. The long and bumpy road to universal design extends into the future. Integral to this history of design development, revision, and critiques of various symbols of disability have been international events (world expositions, Olympics & Paralympics) and organizations (Rehabilitation International), artistic inspiration, design competitions, and guerilla art interventions. Tracing the convoluted process of designing what would become the ISA—fifty years ago now—leads to Susanne Koefoed, a Danish design student, and Karl Montan, leader of the Swedish Institute for the Handicapped, but also to international negotiations and chance. The on-going questioning of the official ISA, especially, its “misfit” nature as an amalgam of technical aid and person, emphasizes the shift from invisibility to ubiquity of disability via social change and political activism as well as cultural representations and the need for signs of identity. In the new century, newer initiatives in the US, such as Brendan Murphy’s and the Accessible Icon Project (developed by Sara Hendren and Brian Glenney), have challenged the official ISA, revealing both persistence and change in understandings of disability and accessibility. When integrated into signage, the ISA designates accessible spaces and facilities. If the ISA has become present in public buildings and spaces everywhere, cultural notions of disability and access remain understudied across the social sciences, with especially the Global South remaining a blank page. Research is needed to chart the diverse local interpretations that mirror shifts from exclusion to inclusion of disabled people as the human rights revolution witnessed since the end of WWII continues, but also suffers backlash, even in the Global North. Paradoxically, this global icon refers simultaneously to disability, and its ameliorating factor, accessibility. Yet, the ambivalence and debate surrounding the ISA persist, as Guffey emphasizes especially in the later chapters, focusing on proposed alternatives to the existing ISA, codified as it is in law and conforming to the guidelines of the International Organization for Standardization (ISO). Until universal design (and the universalizing social policies likely needed to support it) succeeds in reducing the barriers in environments and in attitudes and in maximizing the usefulness of products and services during the design stage, identity formation processes are among the most positive aspects of the ISA. The icon’s influence and implementation extend far beyond marking modifications to the built environment. Whether taken-for-granted, modified or critiqued, the current ISA has spread globally. It can now be found wherever people move in physical space, finding their way. The symbol testifies to the on-going shift from exclusion, along a slow and winding road, to social inclusion and full participation of disabled people. In sum, Guffey brings scholarship on the ISA to the next stage. It complements studies that chart the influence of disabled peoples’ organizations and of international organizations as they facilitated remarkable shifts in disability paradigms. Yet institutionalized discrimination abounds, with the ISA marking that accessibility and universal design are far from achieved. If a few imprecisions tarnish the literature list, this historical work reconstructing a largely Western process cannot be faulted for not providing a complete global analysis of ISA implementation and adjustment. In that vein, with contributions from Guffey herself, the current exhibition “Viktor Papanek: The Politics of Design” (Kries, Klein & Clarke, 2018) indeed extends the discussion to the Global South and across further disciplines, rightfully embedding the dialogue about symbols of disability and enhancing access within broader contexts. Footnote: Kries, Matteo, Amelie Klein & Alison J. Clarke (eds.) (2018). Viktor Papanek: The Politics of Design. Weil am Rhein, Germany: Vitra Design Museum. ISBN: 978-3-945852-26-2. The exhibition is currently on view at Germany’s Vitra Design Museum (20 September 2018–10 March 2019), then at Barcelona Design Museum (20 October 2019–2 February 2020). [less ▲]

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See detailBesprechung zu Sebastian Bischoff, Kriegsziel Belgien
Brüll, Christoph UL

in Sehepunkte (2018), (7/8),

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See detailreview of Karel Hruza, ed., Regesten Kaiser Sigismunds (1410–1437)
Pauly, Michel UL

in Speculum (2018), 93(2), 518

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See detailOffshore
Hesse, Markus UL

in Local Environment (2018)

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See detailUrban Policy in the Time of Obama
Hesse, Markus UL

in DISP Dokumente und Informationen zur Schweizerischen Orts-, Regional- und Landesplanung (2018), 54(212/1), 76

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See detailReview of Meyer, Heinz-Dieter (2017): The Design of the University: German, American, and “World Class”. Abingdon: Routledge
Powell, Justin J W UL

in Comparative Education Review (2018), 62(3), 451-454

By and large, we take our universities for granted. Indeed, the oldest have outlived political regimes of all kinds. This stimulating historical and comparative study exemplifies the importance of in ... [more ▼]

By and large, we take our universities for granted. Indeed, the oldest have outlived political regimes of all kinds. This stimulating historical and comparative study exemplifies the importance of in-depth experience and engagement with the cultural and structural environments in which some of the world’s greatest universities have over centuries incrementally developed and been embedded. This is crucial if we hope to understand the sources of their authority and myriad contributions to scientific knowledge and human flourishing. A neo-institutionalist scholar and multicultural citizen who fruitfully contributes to dialogues exploring core institutions in education and society on both sides of the Atlantic, Heinz-Dieter Meyer is uniquely placed to grapple with the complex processes of institutional learning and design that have made the German and American universities among the globally most productive. He also shows how they have influenced each other via the complex, yet crucial flows of inspired scholars and students carrying key idea(l)s with them for interpretation and application back home. The contributions of key actors, but also the outcomes of choices at critical junctures, such as the failure to establish a national state-funded university in the United States, take center stage in this engaging account of how the leaders of American universities adapted the German model, joining diverse concepts to design what has become the greatest uni-versity system in the world, yet one that remains nearly impossible to emulate due to the unique constellation of actors and institutional environment in which it developed. In eighteen chapters in four parts, The Design of the University: German, American, and “World Class” takes us from Göttingen and Berlin to Boston and to the world level as the scientific enterprise—and competition between scientists and the most crucial organizational form in which they conduct their experiments and make their arguments, the research university—becomes ever more global. Contributing to and inviting debate, Meyer’s main argument is that the American university has suc-ceeded based upon an institutional design—or, perhaps, a non-design—that on multiple levels facil-itates self-government and the identification of a niche within an extraordinarily large and differen-tiated higher education system. This is not a full-fledged historiographic treatment of a subject fa-vored by academics (permanently searching for reputational gains) and policymakers (as they in-creasingly launch research funding programs and evaluation systems to foster competition). Rather than a full-fledged sociology of science, this book creatively sketches the trajectories of German and American university development, emphasizing affinities as well as crucial differences, to ulti-mately argue that in fact “Humboldt’s most important ideas flourished in the American atmosphere of unrestricted institutional experimentation and vigorous self-government” (xiii). Interrogating what he calls the “design thinking” of eminent thinkers Adam Smith and Wilhelm von Humboldt, among others, Meyer traces the challenging, complex, and contingent learning processes in the adaptation of the German research university model to the American context, eventually becoming the most differentiated and “world-class” higher education system in the world. Asking about the reasons for the American university’s success, especially in comparison to the recent insti-tutional crisis of the German research university, albeit still extraordinarily productive, Meyer argues that this American meritocratic success story has institutional design (of self-government) at its heart. Enjoying the patronage of not one, but three major institutions—state, church, and market—the American university attained true autonomy and global preeminence through unparalleled wealth of patronage and an intricate system of checks and balances. In this line of argument, chart-ing the ascendancy from humble origins of what can hardly be called a system due its extraordinary diversity, Meyer concurs with David Labaree (2017), who’s A Perfect Mess [1] is a highly-suitable com-panion piece grounded in the history of American higher education. Contemporary architects of higher education policy globally, driven by the fantasy of “world class” labels, Meyer warns, have completely underestimated the “institutional, social, and political prerequisites that excellence in research and teaching require” (p. 4). Meyer begins his treatise, appropriately, in Göttingen, the site of Georgia Augusta University, where many leaders of American higher education, first and foremost Boston Brahmin George Ticknor, learned by doing, ensconced in a cosmopolitan center of learning and intellectual enlightenment. The blueprint included professionalized scholarship, the unification of research and teaching in seminars and lectures, freedom to choose among academic offerings, a vast library of scientific knowledge, and academic standing based on perpetual production of cutting-edge research judged by peers (p. 19). Instead of Adam Smith’s preferred instruments of competition, choice, and tuition-dependence, Wilhelm von Humboldt’s “design revolution” proposed “three unities” whose powerful integration could surpass the utilitarian logic prevalent then and now: “teaching and research; scien-tific discovery and moral formation (Bildung); scholarly autonomy and scholarly community” (p. 40). The book’s second part, on institutional learning, charts the institutional migration of the blueprint; the contested design options of Gymnasium, college, and graduate school (the latter ultimately the key to global preeminence); the lasting influence of Protestantism (here Meyer follows the arguments of Max Weber, Robert K. Merton, and Joseph Ben-David) and extraordinary educational philanthropy; the battle between those who would centralize, by establishing a national university, and those committed to local control; and finally the contrasting answers to the eternal question of vocational-ism—e.g., how should business be treated, as a sibling to medicine and law or as their distant cousin? The more education-enamored, democratically-inclined patrician elites of the American East Coast were, Meyer argues, radically different institution-builders than German scholars, French state nobility, or even Chinese mandarins: “No other class combined their respect for, and grand vision of, the civilizing role of learning with their economic resources and the realism needed to put their plans into practice” (p. 113). Building on philosophical and historical elaboration, the book’s third part on achieving self-government discusses the six American moves leading to institutional innovation. At organizational level, the German chair and institute give way to departments and discipline, the university presi-dent is no longer figurehead but chief executive, and independent boards of trustees, not govern-ment officials, have ultimate authority. The implications for individuals and organizations of these “design shifts” cannot be overstated. Anyone seeking to understand American higher education, with its phenomenal vertical and horizontal differentiation and on-going academic drift (“a snake-like procession” as David Riesman, to whom the book is dedicated, calls it), and its self-organized autonomy—supported by many philanthropists without the limiting control of a few state bureau-crats—will find this analysis illuminating. Embedded in civil society, “vigorous self-government is the historic design contribution of the American university” (p. 209)—and an achievement that must be guarded in an era in which university autonomy is at risk. In concluding, Meyer’s American opti-mistic and laudatory tone shifts back to Germanic critique and foreboding, identifying challenges and the contemporary struggles that threaten the unintentional masterpiece of institutional learning and diversity. Such justified hopes and fears must now give way to empirical studies of the extraor-dinary outputs in terms of scientific production and societal capabilities and well-being brought about by the continuous process of university Bildung—in Germany, the United States, and around the world. [1] David Labaree (2017), A Perfect Mess: The Unlikely Ascendancy of American Higher Education. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. [less ▲]

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See detailCompte rendu de Numéro spécial: 60 ans Traités de Rome
Brüll, Christoph UL

in Hemecht: Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte (2018), (3), 123-124

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See detailReview of Fact and Fiction in Global Energy Policy: 15 Contentious Questions
Wong, Catherine UL

in Risk Analysis : An Official Publication of the Society for Risk Analysis (2018), In Press

In a so-called “Post-truth” era, the role of facts in society has become ever more ambiguous and contentious. Increasingly, facts are simultaneously used as a tool for risk assessment and risk management ... [more ▼]

In a so-called “Post-truth” era, the role of facts in society has become ever more ambiguous and contentious. Increasingly, facts are simultaneously used as a tool for risk assessment and risk management on the one hand, and an instrument of politicking and social polarisation on the other. That facts are subjective artefacts is not new. Pioneering sociologists like Emile Durkheim (Durkheim, 1996), Michel Foucault (Foucault, 2008, Burchell et al., 1991), and the Frankfurt School (Nicholas, 2012) (to name a few), have ruminated over the subjectivities of knowledge more than a century ago. But the difference in our current modern, hyper-globalised world is that the subjective nature of facts are increasingly both the best tool we have to deal with global risk, and a prime source of global risk at the same time. The question this raises, is how to deal with this paradox in policy? And is cooperation possible without consensus on whose facts are more true? [less ▲]

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See detail[Rezension] Hektor Haarkötter/Evelyn Runge: Motor/Reise. Basiswissen für die Medienpraxis
Pause, Johannes UL

in MEDIENwissenschaft: Rezensionen, Reviews (2018), (2/3), 220-221

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See detailReview: Karl Pichol (2016). Geschichte(n) rund ums Papier. Ahlen: Eigenverlag
Krebs, Stefan UL

in Technikgeschichte (2018), 85(2), 136

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See detailSuburban Planet
Hesse, Markus UL

in Local Environment (2018)

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See detailBuchbesprechung von: Karsten Igel, Thomas Lau (dir.), Die Stadt im Raum. Vorstellungen, Entwürfe und Gestaltungen im vormodernen Europa
Pauly, Michel UL

in Revue de l’Institut français d’histoire en Allemagne (2017), http://ifha.revues.org/8811

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See detailÉtienne Anheim, Clément VI au travail. Lire, écrire, prêcher au xive siècle Paris, Publications de la Sorbonne, 2014, 408 p.
Vomacka, Eloïse UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2017)

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See detailA Negotiated Landscape. The Transformation of San Francisco’s Waterfront since 1950
Hesse, Markus UL

in Local Environment (2017), 22(6), 784-785

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See detailMaking other worlds possible
Schmid, Benedikt UL

in Local Environment (2017), 22(7), 908-910

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See detailCompte-rendu de l'ouvrage de M. Gatti: European External Action Service
Neframi, Eleftheria UL

in Annuaire de Droit Européen (2017)

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See detailReview: Fondation Bassin Minier (Hg.) (2015). Mutations: Mémoires et Perspectives du Bassin Minier. Esch/Alzette: C.A. Press
Krebs, Stefan UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2017), 69(3/4), 472-474

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See detailBook Review: Policy Analysis of Structural Reforms in Higher Education
Epping, Elisabeth UL

in Zeitschrift Hochschule und Weiterbildung (2017), 2

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See detailCompte rendu de Sebastian Bischoff/Christoph Jahr/Tatjana Mrowka/Jens Thiel (Hrsg.): Belgica terra incognita? Resultate und Perspektiven der Historischen Belgienforschung
Brüll, Christoph UL

in Journal of Belgian History = Revue Belge d'Histoire Contemporaine = Belgisch Tijdschrift voor Nieuwste Geschiedenis (2017), 48(2/3), 259-262

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See detailReview of the book by Carlo Lejeune (Hg.), Grenzerfahrungen. Eine Geschichte der Deutschsprachigen Gemeinschaft Belgiens. Bd. 2
Kmec, Sonja UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2017), 69(1), 114-115

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See detailBook review: Bruno Touveron, Prévôt(s). Thionville en Luxembourg (XIIe-XVIIe siècles), [Thionville], [2015], 52 p. ; 10 €.
Genot, Gilles UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2017), 69(1), 123-124

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See detailreview of: Lucien Czuga, Rout Wäiss Bloen Damp. 200 Joer Lëtzebuerger Tubakswelt, Differdange: Editions Revue, 2015
Camarda, Sandra UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2017), 69(1), 129-130

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See detailHofman, Michael; Patrut, Iulia-Karin: Einführung in die interkulturelle Literatur
Glesener, Jeanne UL

in Germanistik : Internationales Referatenorgan mit Bibliographischen Hinweisen (2017), 58(1-2), 123-124

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See detailReview of 'Environmental Publics' by Sally Eden
Taylor Aiken, Gerald UL

in Local Environment (2017)

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See detailDerivatives in Islamic Finance: Examining the Market Risk Management Framework (Book Review)
Nabilou, Hossein UL

in Banking & Finance Law Review (2016), 32(1), 203-207

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See detailDisparaître pour résister
Jeusette, Julien UL

in Acta Fabula : Revue des Parutions en Théorie Littéraire (2016), 17(4),

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See detailAmok und Nachahmung : Erinnerung an eine mediengeschichtliche Studie aus aktuellem Anlass
Kohns, Oliver UL

in Literaturkritik.de (2016), (8),

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See detailReview of Sandra R. Joshel, Lauren Hackworth Petersen, The Material Life of Roman Slaves
Binsfeld, Andrea UL

in Bryn Mawr Classical Review [=BMCR] (2016)

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See detailK. Schmidt/Lutter, AktG, 3. Auflage, Buchbesprechung
Zetzsche, Dirk Andreas UL

in AktG, 3. Auflage, Buchbesprechung (2016)

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See detailFighting for a Living. A Comparative History of Military Labour 1500-2000 (ed. by Erik-Jan Zürcher)
Kolnberger, Thomas UL

in International Review of Social History (2016), 61

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See detailRezension zu: Markus Löx: Monumenta sanctorum. Rom und Mailand als Zentren des frühen Christentums. Märtyrerkult und Kirchenbau unter den Bischöfen Damasus und Ambrosius. Wiesbaden 2013.
Ghetta, Marcello UL

in Bonner Jahrbücher des Rheinischen Landesmuseums in Bonn und des Vereins von Altertumsfreunden im Rheinlande (2016), 215(2015), 581-585

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See detailGreen Logistics – Improving the Environmental Sustainability of Logistics
Hesse, Markus UL

in Zeitschrift für Wirtschaftsgeographie (2016), 60(1-2), 99-100

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See detailTransformations of sex education since the mid-twentieth century
Rothmüller, Barbara UL

in IJHE Bildungsgeschichte - International Journal for the Historiography of Education (2016), 6(2),

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See detailReview: Goetzinger G. (dir.), La Grande Guerre au Luxembourg. Le Journal de Michel Welter (3 août 1914 - 3 mars 1916)
Majerus, Benoît UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2016), 68(1), 124--126

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See detailSophie Cornet: La justice pénale en Terre de Mirwart (1593-1629)
Kmec, Sonja UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2016), 68(1), 122-124

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See detailReview: Czuga L. et R. Leiner, Vum Siggy bis bei d’City. L’histoire de la ville de Luxembourg en B.D.
Majerus, Benoît UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2016), 68(2), 253--254

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See detailFlughafen und Airea
Hesse, Markus UL

in DISP Dokumente und Informationen zur Schweizerischen Orts-, Regional- und Landesplanung (2016), 52(2), 82-83

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See detailRezension von: Por Lampertsbierg. 100 Joer Kierch, Por, Chorale. Fakten an Erënnerungen
Pauly, Michel UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2015), 67(4), 513-515

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See detailRezension von: 125 Joer Dekanatskierch a Chorale Ste-Cécile Beetebuerg
Pauly, Michel UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2015), 67(4), 513-515

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See detailBook Review: International Law and Child Soldiers
Pichou, Maria UL

in Criminal Law and Criminal Justice Books website (2015)

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See detailRezension von: Jean Hamilius, Luxemburg im Wandel der Zeiten. Erinnerungen (1927- 2014)
Pauly, Michel UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2015), 67(3), 384-387

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See detailCompte rendu de: Thomas WIRTZ, Hospital und Hypothek. Das kommunale St Jakobshospital auf dem Trierer Renten- und Immobilienmarkt 1450-1600
Pauly, Michel UL

in Francia-Recensio, 2015-2, Frühe Neuzeit - Revolution - Empire (1500-1815) (2015), (2),

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See detailCompte rendu de: Edmond Thill e.a., Charles Bernhoeft. Photographe de la Belle Époque
Pauly, Michel UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2015), 67(3), 376-379

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See detailVers une nouvelle géographie économique
Schulz, Christian UL

in Cahiers de Géographie du Quebec (2015), 58(165), 521-522

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See detailBook review: Alternative Economies and Spaces
Schulz, Christian UL

in Geographische Zeitschrift (2015), 103(2), 124-125

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See detailBook Review: Thomas Perrin, Culture et eurorégions. La coopération culturelle entre régions européennes, Bruxelles: Editions de l’Université de Bruxelles, 2013, 192 p.; ISBN 978-2-8004-1536-9
Schulz, Christian UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2015), 2(2015), 242-243

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See detailRezension von: Zwischen Herrschaft und Kunst. Fürstliche und adlige Frauen im Zeitalter Elisabeths von Nassau-Saarbrücken (14.-16. Jh.)
Pauly, Michel UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2015), 67(1), 97-99

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See detailRezension von: Michaela Muylkens, Reges geminati – Die „Gegenkönige“ in der Zeit Heinrichs IV.
Pauly, Michel UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2015), 67(1), 89-90

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See detailMehrsprachigkeit in Luxemburg
Hu, Adelheid UL

in Forum für Politik, Gesellschaft und Kultur in Luxemburg (2015), 348

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See detailPicturing the Nation: On Charles Bernhœft: photographe de la Belle Époque, Edmond Thill (ed.), MNHA, 2014
Camarda, Sandra UL

in Forum für Politik, Gesellschaft und Kultur in Luxemburg (2015), 348

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See detailDornseifer et al., AIFMD 2013 und Weitnauer, KAGB 2014
Zetzsche, Dirk Andreas UL

in Neue Zeitschrift für Gesellschaftsrecht (2015)

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See detailGarnisionsstädte im 19. und 20. Jahrhundert
Kolnberger, Thomas UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2015), 2015(4), 493-494

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See detailRezension von Norbert Franz /Jean-Paul Lehners (Hg.), Nationenbildung und Demokratie. Europäische Entwicklungen gesellschaftlicher Partizipation
Kmec, Sonja UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2015), 67(2), 229-232

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See detailBook review: Robert Stein, De hertog en zijn staten. De eenwording van de Bourgondische Nederlanden, ca. 1380-ca. 1480 (Holversum, 2014)
Genot, Gilles UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2015), 67

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See detailGenie und Festung. Luxemburger Festungspläne in der Staatsbibliothek zu Berlin
Kolnberger, Thomas UL

in Hemecht : Zeitschrift für Luxemburger Geschichte = Revue d'Histoire Luxembourgeoise (2015), 67(1), 107-109

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See detailCompte-rendu de l'ouvrage de Luc Duerloo: Dynasty and Piety. Archduke Albert (1598-1621) and Habsburg Political Culture in an Age of Religious Wars. Farnham: Ashgate, 2012
Kmec, Sonja UL

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See detailThe Ambiguous Encampment of the World
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