The Mosse Program supports and sustains an international scholarly community informed by multiple perspectives and cultural traditions exemplified by George L. Mosse. » Learn More
Two new books out now in the Mosse Series!
UW-Madison History PhD student Chad Gibbs here examines Eva Noack-Mosse’s Theresienstadt memoir in light of recent developments in the field of Holocaust Studies, “A Journalist’s Pen and a Survivor’s Spirit.”
Professor Martina Cucchiara has recently published a piece on Noack-Mosse for the Mosse Blog, “Reflections on the Persecution of ‘Privileged’ Jews in Nazi Germany.”
We are working on a biographical video on Mosse’s life, you can watch the introduction here:
- UW-Madison History Department alumnus, Rusty Borkin, discusses studying racism and antisemitism today in our online Mosse course “European Racism, Antisemitism, and the Fate of Liberalism, 1890-1945.” The next class will run from 22 January – 10 March 2019, for more information about the course or to register visit go.wisc.edu/mosse call 608-262-2451. Below you can watch a trailer for the class:
- Medaon recently published an article by Dieter Langewiesche, “Bildungsliberalismus und deutsches Judentum. Historische Reflexionen auf den Spuren von George L. Mosse.”
- The Mosse Program is a direct beneficiary of current restitution efforts to locate and return the art collection of Rudolf Mosse (grandfather of George L. Mosse). The most recently restored work is this Antonine-era mummy portrait. For recent developments, and for more information, visit the Mosse Art Project.
- Smithsonian Magazine just ran a long article on the Mosse Art Restitution project, “The Lost Maidens of Berlin.”
Mosse Materials (Visit the Archive tab):