Committing history: Cultural history in a cataclysmic key View Homepage


Ontology type: schema:MonetaryGrant     


Grant Info

YEARS

2003-2010

FUNDING AMOUNT

N/A

ABSTRACT

This project proposes a simple but radical perspective change in the study of historical cataclysms. Its thesis is 1. that unimagined historical landslides are brought about in -states of dissociation-, in which communities act in ways that are at odds with what they regard as their identity, and 2. that in order to overcome this discrepancy these communities have to -catch up-, with history: they have to produce a cultural response (including some identity) in which what happened has been integrated as something that, if not exactly vindicated, belongs at least to what is possible. Given this thesis, two research areas open up: how, precisely, are cataclysmic historical events culturally responded to? And, secondly, what are the conditions in which people may start to -commit- such events? This project focuses on the second alternative. Thus, although the overall aim is to chart the interrelationship between cultural response systems and calamitous historical events in early modern and modern Europe, in this project key objective is to elucidate the emergence - in the periods just before the French Revolution and the First World War - of the states of dissociation that gave birth to these unimagined and unimaginable acts of history. The project has three sub-projects. For sub-projects 1 and 2, point of departure will be that, on a macro level, responses to anomalistic events have a -symbiotic-; quality and consist of a welding together of two embryonic spheres that creates exciting possibilities to explore the one in terms of the other. Hypothesis is that, in time, the branches of the symbiosis grow apart and that this divergence brings about a kind of cultural vertigo in which people may take a jump into the unknown. Goal of sub-project 1 is to assess how, in late 18th century France, the symbiosis of -order- and -nature- (in which the calamities of the first half of the 17th century were overcome) broke apart. Sub-project 2 aims to elucidate the breakdown of the 19th century symbiosis between the way -history was written- and the way -history was made-. In sub-project 3 the notions and concepts on which this project is based will be amplified, validated and developed. More... »

URL

http://www.nwo.nl/en/research-and-results/research-projects/i/93/93.html

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