Welcome

Welcome to GWonline, the Bibliography, Filmography and Webography on Gender and War since 1600. This project collects and organizes secondary literature, women’s autobiographies, films and informative websites on this subject to make them available to the public and demonstrate the scope of research on this important subject. Currently GWonline, which we update regularly,  has  more than 8,600 entries  in English, French, German and Spanish. 

Alongside full text searching, GWonline allows users to explore the collections of curated sources through multiple entry points: author or director, publication or release date, collection, major wars, countries and regions or keywords. The literature search is equipped with an OPEN URL feature that allows users world wide to check whether articles, books etc. are available in their local libraries. GWonline is connected to the forthcoming Oxford Handbook of Gender and War since 1600 (edited by Karen Hagemann, Stefan Dudink and Sonya O. Rose, Oxford University Press, 2019). It also  allows a literature search by Handbook chapters.

GWonline is a collaboration of the UNC Chapel Hill Department of History, the Curriculum in Peace, War and Defense, UNC ITS Research Computing and UNC Library and Information Technology. It is a non-for-profit project. Nearly 108,000 visitors used the website since it went public in April 2017. Tax-deductible donations and contributions by members of the general public are greatly appreciated. This would help us significantly to maintain and expand the program and pay for the work of the excellent team of undergraduate and graduate students that does most of the work.

To learn more about GWonline please use our brief video guide or our brochure.

Dr. Karen Hagemann (Project Director)

James G. Kenan Distinguished Professor of History
and Adjunct Professor of the Curriculum in Peace, War and Defense
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

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March 2019 is Túpac Amaru II’s 281st birthday (1738-1781). Amaru was a key figure in the indigenous rebellions against Spanish control of South American colonies more than 25 years before the outbreak of the better known Latin American Wars of Independence (1808-1825). Ward Stavig's and Ella Schmidt's compilation, “The Tupac Amaru and Catarista Rebellions: An Anthology of Sources” (2008, Hackett Publishing Company) is a valuable source on the rebellions, with maps, a chronology of the rebellions,and a glossary of terms.

 
 
© GWonline Project, Karen Hagemann, Chapel Hill, 21 April 2017