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Part of the Genders and Sexualities in History book series GSX Abstract No chapter in the history of masculinity has undergone such a proliferation in recent years as that concerning the Tommy and his officer. In little more than a decade, the subject has been transformed from a blank field to one of the most burgeoning cultural historiographies on the First World War, with historians focusing their attention on whether or not modern warfare triggered a crisis in masculinity1 and how masculinity was reconstructed upon homecoming and in the context of commemoration.
This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves. This is a preview of subscription content, log in to check access. Preview Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF. Notes 1. Mosse, The Image of Man Oxford, Google Scholar 2. CrossRef Google Scholar 3. Far more attention has been paid to homoeroticism on the Western Front: see P.
Google Scholar 5. It was reported that , men visited the brothels in one street in Le Havre over 57 weeks: L. Macpherson ed. Google Scholar 7. The handful of studies which have analysed prostitution and masculinity outside Britain have taken advantage of the regulation setting, such as T.
Google Scholar 8. CrossRef Google Scholar 9. For example, Devonport-Hines, Bourke and Hall have all drawn upon the forthright Brigadier-General Frank Percy Crozier, a professional soldier whose lasciviousness is not necessarily representative of those who enlisted after Cooter, M.
Harrison and S. Sturdy eds , Medicine and Modern Warfare Amsterdam, , pp. Google Scholar See Roper for relevant discussion in M. CrossRef Google Scholar Gilbert and S.