Memory & Monuments
This topic is supplemental: for use in your essay work. It is your responsibility to research and provide complete bibliographic information on any of these works that you use in your paper!
You may have trouble accessing some of these works. If that happens:
- Go to the KSU Libraries home page.
- Copy and paste the title of the article you wish to find into the search box.
- Click on “Search”.
- Locate the article by its title.
- Click on the “Find It!” button.
- Select the periodical (newspaper, journal, etc.). Note: you may have to find the one to which KSU has access.
- Login to KSU Libraries with your Flashline username and password.
NOTE: If you continue to have trouble accessing any of the below links, please email me (email@example.com) right away!
- Sculptor of Wall Street Bull Says “Fearless Girl” Horns in on His Work
- The Black Past Remembered & Reclaimed: Alice Walker
- Alice Walker Shines Light on Zora Neale Hurston
- 13 Parks and Monuments for Black History Month
- Monuments Men
- Monuments Men Foundation
- The True Story of the Monuments Men
- Why There Are No Nazi Statues in Germany
- 7 Overlooked Memorials to Heroes Who Fought the Nazis
- Those Mass-Produced Civil War Statues Were Meant to Stand Forever
- Why Were Confederate Monuments Built?
- Site of Kent State Massacre
- Site of Kent State Shootings
- Jackson State: A Tragedy Widely Forgotten
- Jackson State: May 1970
- National Day of Mourning (Plymouth Rock Monument)
- The Early Master Plans for National Parks Are Almost as Beautiful as the Parks Themselves
- Map Explains the 27 National Monuments Under Review by Trump
- Environmentalists’ Surprising Ally to Save National Monuments: Hunters
- 9/11 Memorial and Museum
- Public Memorials in American Life
- Now This: A Memorial to Thousands of U.S. Lynching Victims
- The Tombstone House
- Monuments in Ohio
- Serpent Mound (Ohio)
- You’ve Seen The Washington Monument. Now See the Other Washington Monuments
- History of Lady Liberty on Lake Mendota (Madison, WI)
NOTE: Citation information for videos is usually provided at the start and/or the end of a video. To find more information for the Works Cited or References part of your paper, click on the YouTube icon at the bottom of the video.