The Center for the Study of War and Society, in conjunction with the East Tennessee History Center, holds a day of events to mark the 100th anniversary of the end of World War I.
The Knoxville National Cemetery has served as the final resting place for many local veterans from every US conflict since the Civil War—including UT’s General Robert Neyland.
A team of UT scholars is researching the stories of veterans interred at Knoxville National Cemetery.
UT Libraries holds thousands of unique documents and artifacts relating to America’s participation in World Wars I and II.
As a child, Rosemary Mariner lost herself in books about aviation. She fell in love with all things airplanes and decided she wanted to make her living flying them.
The Women in Military Service for America Memorial, located next to Arlington National Cemetery in Arlington, VA, celebrated its 20th anniversary this month.
Vejas Gabriel Liulevicius, Lindsay Young Professor in the Department of History and director of the Center for the Study of War and Society, was recently a guest columnist for the Knoxville News Sentinel. Liulevicius recounts how the world reacted to America’s entry to the Great War in 1917. Two million Americans went over to
Applications are now being accepted for the first annual Hop Bailey Jr. Essay Prize. Undergraduate students are invited to submit an essay addressing the experience of Americans who served in World War II and how they were changed as a result.
The UT Humanities Center’s Conversations and Cocktails series continues on Tuesday, February 3, with Vejas Liulevicius, Lindsay Young professor and the director of the Center for the Study of War and Society, talking about “Eastern Europe’s Dangers.”
The 2014 Medal of Honor Convention, to be held in Knoxville September 10 through 13, is giving UT students special opportunities to interact with some our nation’s most honored veterans.
The director of the Center for the Study of War and Society, Vejas Liulevicius, and center fellow Ernest Freeberg were featured this week in the Chattanooga Times Free Press. The article, entitled “Great War now a faded memory in Chattanooga area” discusses the reasons why the recent one hundredth anniversary of the start of the
Kathryn Braund, the Hollifield Professor of Southern History at Auburn University, will visit campus on Thursday, February 27, to talk about the Creek War and its significance in American history. The lecture, “Wild, Ungovernable Young Men: Rethinking the Creek War and the War of 1812,” will be at 5:30 p.m. in the Shiloh Room of