Welcome

Welcome to GWonline

 

GWonline, the Bibliography, Filmography and Webography on Gender and War since 1600 collects and organizes secondary literature, women’s autobiographies, films and  websites with primary documents on the subject of gender, military and war to make them available to the public. Alongside full text searching, it allows users to explore the collection through multiple entry points: author or director, publication or release date, collection, major wars, countries and regions or keywords. With its more than 10.000 carefully curated entries  it aims to be a useful resource that informs students, teachers and researchers. GWonline is connected to The Oxford Handbook of Gender, War, and the Western World since 1600, edited by Karen Hagemann, Stefan Dudink and Sonya A. Rose (Oxford University Press, 2020). It also allows a literature search by Handbook chapters.

Our newest addition, GWonline Learning & Teaching, provides students, high school teachers and college instructors with suggestions of selected material  (literature, websites with maps, timelines and primary sources, autobiographies, films) for the studying and teaching of seven major conflicts in modern global history. In addition, GWonline Learning & Teaching offers a Syllabus Collection for instructors. 

GWonline is based at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and is a collaboration of the UNC  Department of HistoryUNC IT Research Computing, the  UNC Curriculum in Peace, War, and Defense and UNC Library and Information Technology. It was created as a non-for-profit project with the help of a  team of graduate and undergraduate students and the aim to train them in public history and digitial humanities.

To learn more about the way GWonline works please use the brief video guide  created by the student team. The students also  developed a GWonline Facebook site on which they publish their recommendations of books and movies on the subject of gender and war.

Last Update: November 1,  2020

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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Túpac Amaru (1738-1781) 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.

 
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© All rights reserved, Dr. Karen Hagemann, Chapel Hill, NC, April 21, 2017