Subject

14

Date & time

Wed, 14 Nov 2018
10:45 - 15:45

Venue

Emmanuel Centre, London
9 - 23 Marsham Street
London, SW1P 3DW

Ticket price

£23 + VAT* *Plus one complimentary staff ticket per ten students

About this day

For year 11, 12 and 13 students

World-class historians will present a diverse range of exciting and relevant talks to enthuse, challenge and entertain, focusing on the period 1914 – 1945.  This programme is specially designed to appeal to A-level students of the Edexcel, OCR and AQA specifications, as well as enthusiastic year 11 students studying this period of history. Topics will range from the First World War and the Weimar Republic through to Nazi Germany and World War Two. The day will be chaired by Dr Barbara Warnock from the Wiener Library. History curriculum leader and textbook author Dr David Brown will give an examination session providing first-hand guidance and insights to help boost students’ confidence.

Programme & speakers

Germany and the First World War Max Hastings, Author, journalist and broadcaster

Sir Max Hastings explains why, though the First World War was an unparalleled tragedy for mankind, it would have been extraordinarily difficult for Britain to stay out of it, and it was essential to deny Germany its triumph on the continent which would almost certainly have been the consequence of British neutrality.

Max Hastings

About Max Hastings

Sir Max Hastings is an author, journalist and broadcaster whose work has appeared in every British national newspaper. He has published widely and received multiple awards.

War in the Nazi imagination Richard J Evans, University of Cambridge

This session looks at how the Nazis conceived of the coming war from the early 1930s onwards, the centrality of war and conflict to the ideology of Nazism, and the extent to which this was
accepted by ordinary Germans.

Richard J Evans

About Richard J Evans

Sir Richard J Evans is President of Wolfson College, Cambridge and Provost of Gresham College in London. His research interests are modern German and European history, particularly social and cultural history. He has published widely, including a large-scale history of the Third Reich, winning numerous prizes.

Coercion and consent in Nazi Germany Mary Fulbrook, University College London

Professor Fulbrook will explore the balance of terror and repression, conformity and enthusiasm in Nazi Germany, and analyse ways in which Germans were both affected by and involved in the radicalisation of Nazi policies and practices.

Mary Fulbrook

About Mary Fulbrook

Professor Mary Fulbrook is Professor of German History at UCL, a Fellow of the British Academy and a renowned expert in a wide range of fields, including twentieth century German dictatorships.

The Weimar Republic - creation and collapse Paul Moore, University of Leicester

Paul Moore will explore the context for the establishment of the Weimar Republic, its strengths and weaknesses, and the reasons for its ultimate failure.

Paul Moore

About Paul Moore

Dr Paul Moore is Lecturer in Modern European History at Leicester University. His research and teaching interests include the Weimar Republic, propaganda and the media in Nazi Germany and the social history of the Third Reich. He is also a member of the Stanley Burton Centre for Holocaust and Genocide Studies.

Dying For Germany: How the dead became an important propaganda tool for the Third Reich Caroline Sharples, University of Roehampton

This session will look at the martyrdom legends and elaborate commemorative rituals that were constructed around the remembrance of the 16 Nazis killed during the 1923 Munich Putsch, tracing the evolution of Nazi commemorative culture as a propaganda tool.

Caroline Sharples

About Caroline Sharples

Dr Caroline Sharples is Senior Lecturer in Modern European History at Roehampton University. Her interests include twentieth century Germany, the legacy of National Socialism, war crimes trials and the Holocaust.