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This is the edition with a publication date of 2/27/2012.
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Alienation between the U.S. military and society has grown in recent decades. Such alienation is unhealthy, as it threatens both sufficient civilian control of the military and the long-standing ideal of the 'citizen soldier'. Nowhere is this issue more predominant than at many major universities, which began turning their backs on the military during the chaotic years of the Vietnam War. Arms and the University probes various dimensions of this alienation, as well as recent efforts to restore a closer relationship between the military and the university. Through theoretical and empirical analysis, Donald Alexander Downs and Ilia Murtazashvili show how a military presence on campus in the form of ROTC (including a case study of ROTC's return to Columbia and Harvard universities), military history and national security studies can enhance the civic and liberal education of non-military students, and in the process help to bridge the civil-military gap.
Table of Contents
|List of Tables||p. ix|
|A Normative and Pedagogical Framework|
|Introduction: The Closing of the University Mind: The Military-University Gap and the Problem of Civic and Liberal Education||p. 3|
|Education in the Regime: How a Military Presence Can Enhance Civic and Liberal Education||p. 40|
|Rotc and the University|
|ROTC and the University: An Introduction||p. 77|
|ROTC and the Ivies: Before the Storm||p. 103|
|ROTC and the Ivies: The Divorce||p. 131|
|ROTC, Columbia, and the Ivy League: Sisyphus Renews His Quest to Renew a Troubled Relationship||p. 161|
|Post-DADT: Sisyphus Ascends the Mountain||p. 198|
|Pedagogy and Military Presence: The Educational Influence of Student-Soldiers in Their Own Words||p. 226|
|Winning Hearts and Minds? The Consequences of Military Presence for Non-military Students||p. 256|
|Military History Examined|
|Military History: An Endangered or Protected Species?||p. 283|
|Half Empty or Half Full: Military Historians' Perspectives on the Status of Military History at the Leading Departments||p. 320|
|Military Presence in Security Studies: Political Realism (Re) Considered||p. 356|
|Security Studies in the Wake of the Cold War University: Paragons of Productive Friction, or Throwing the Baby out with the Bathwater?||p. 381|
|Conclusion: Placing the Military in the University||p. 411|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|