Dr. Brian K. Feltman
Associate Professor of History (2012) and Assistant Chair Statesboro Campus
B.A., M.A., Clemson University, 1999, 2002; Ph.D., The Ohio State University, 2010
Teaching and Research Interests: Modern Germany, War and Society, Masculinity, World War I.
- HIST 3432 Germany, 1648—Present
- HIST 3436 The Holocaust
- HIST 4531 World War I
- HIST 5335 World War II
Department of History
Georgia Southern University
P. O. Box 8054
Statesboro, GA 30460-8054
Office: #3014, Interdisciplinary Academic Building
Tel.: (912) 478-5835
Fax: (912) 478-0377
- The Stigma of Surrender: German Prisoners, British Captors, and Manhood in the Great War and Beyond (University of North Carolina Press, Hard cover 2015, Paper back 2017).
- “We Don’t Want Any German Off-Spring After These Prisoners Left Here”: German Military Prisoners and British Women in the First World War.”” Gender & History, 13 March 2018, pp. 110-130.
- “Conceptions of Comradeship: Hans H. Pinkus and the Nazification of the Reichsvereinigung Ehemaliger Kriegsgefangener,” Leo Baeck Institute Year Book, Dec. 2016, pp. 163-182.
- “Letters from Captivity: The First World War Correspondence of the German Prisoners of War in the United Kingdom,” in Michael Neiberg and Jennifer Keene, eds. Finding Common Ground: New Directions in First World War Studies (Boston: Brill, 2010).
- “Tolerance as a Crime? The British Treatment of German Prisoners of War on the Western Front, 1914-1918,“ War in History, November 2010
Professional Activities, Honors, and Awards:
- Deutscher Akademischer Austaush Dienst (DAAD) Re-Invitation Grant, FU Berlin, 2016.
- Scholarly Pursuit Award, Office of Research Services, Georgia Southern University, 2015 and 2017.
- Albert’s Researcher Reunion Grant, International Office, Universität zu Köln, 2014.
- The Society for Military History’s Coffman First Manuscript Prize, 2013.
- Thyssen-Heideking Postdoctoral Fellowship, German Historical Institute & Universität zu Köln (University of Cologne), 2010-11.
- Sacrifice on Display: The Culture of Everyday Remembrance in Germany, 1914-1933
Last updated: 9/24/2018