Sources include The Asia-Pacific Journal, Journal of Social History, and Ethnology, among others.
What does JSH stand for?
JSH stands for Journal of Social History (George Mason University Press)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of JSH
We have 13 other meanings of JSH in our Acronym Attic
- Joint Services Graves Registration Service Office
- Japan Society for Graphic Science (est. 1967)
- Japanese Society of Gastroenterological Surgery (Tokyo, Japan)
- Japan Society of Gene Therapy
- Japanese Society of Hematology (est. 1937)
- Japanese Society of Hypertension (est. 1978)
- JASA Standards Handbook
- Johor Specialist Hospital (est. 1981; Johor, Malaysia)
- Jones, Skelton & Hochuli, PLC (law firm, Phoenix, AZ)
- Joseph Smith History (LDS Church)
- Journal of Southern History (publication; Rice University; Houston, TX)
- Just Sayin' Hi
- Notus Junior/Senior High School (Notus, ID)
- Johannes Schwalm Historical Association (Pennsylvania)
- John S. Hyatt and Associates, Inc. (Michigan)
- Junior School Heads' Association of Australia
- Journal of Swine Health and Production
- Japan Sherlock Holmes Club
- Japan Society of Histochemistry and Cytochemistry
- Jersey Shore Hobby Center (Brielle, NJ)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Since my argument is situated precisely at the borders of social and cultural history, it had-and has--special relevance to readers of the Journal of Social History.
For arguments about the tragic consequences of urban racism, see Theodore Hershberg, "Free Blacks in Antebellum Philadelphia: A study of Ex-Slaves, Freeborn, and Socioeconomic Decline" in Journal of Social History, Volume 5 (December 1971), 183-209 and Leonard P.
See the special issue of this journal in Fall 2003, especially the article by Paula Fass, "Cultural History/Social History: Some Reflections on a Continuing Dialogue," Journal of Social History, v.
Crais, "'The Vacant Land': The Mythology of British Expansion in the Eastern Cape, South Africa," Journal of Social History, 25 (1991): 255-76; DuToit, A.
See also the articles in Journal of Social History, 31, 1 (2003), especially those by Hartmut Kaelble and Mark M.
A glance at the Journal of Social History gives some sense of the enormous territory that has been covered over the last several decades.
Earlier versions presented at the Journal of Social History Conference: The Future of Social History, held at George Mason University, October 22-24, 2004 and to the Urban Studies Colloquium at New York University and at the Stanford Humanities Center in 2001-02 also elicited useful suggestions for which I am grateful.