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“Till I Have Done All That I Can”

An Auxiliary Nurse’s Memories of World War I

Michelle Moravec

The scrapbooks and wartime papers of American Alma A. Clarke reveal how one woman repurposed gendered propaganda during the Great War. Clarke was in France from January 1918 to July 1919 as both a child welfare worker with the Comité franco-américain pour la protection des enfants de la frontier and as an auxiliary nurse in the American Red Cross Military Hospital in Neuilly-sur-Seine. The Great War provided Clarke with new ways to contribute, new arenas in which to share her expertise, and perhaps most importantly, new perspectives on the significance of her contributions to society.

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Stacy M. K. George

the assembly hall at Community Christian School, a small K–12 private school with a large auditorium. Someone has arranged red, white, and blue flowers at the entrance with an American flag strapped onto a small white cross at the door. On the wall in

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Jens Kreinath and Refika Sariönder

, gestures, and movements during the cem include ritual sealing ( mühürleme or dar) and prostration ( secde or niyaz ). In the posture of sealing, devotees cross their feet by placing their right big toe on the left, and by clasping their arms in front