Dr. Daniel M. Clayton is Professor of History at Regis University and the Founding Director of the Regis University Center for the Study of War Experience. The Center produces programs in public history and houses a nationally recognized archive of personal war narratives primarily in the form of video-recorded oral histories of men and women veterans of America’s wars from World War Two to the present. Professor Clayton teaches courses in the field of European history, from the Early Modern period through the Cold War. In addition, he regularly teaches integrated core seminars on the Holocaust, the European Renaissance, and the World Wars of the Twentieth Century with colleagues from other departments. Clayton’s scholarship focuses on the study of war and memory. Recent publications in this field include:
War, Literature & the Arts: An International Journal of the Humanities, Volume 23, 2011, “Remembering World War Two,” 34-49.
War, Literature & the Arts: An International Journal of the Humanities, Volume 25, 2013, “They were soldiers, just like us,” pg 1.
“Getting to the Truth: Hemingway, Cather, and the Testimony of Two World Wars.” In War and Ink: New Perspectives on Ernest Hemingway’s Early Life and Writings, Kent State University Press, 2014, pgs 202-220.
War, Literature & the Arts: An International Journal of the Humanities, “Whitewashing World War II Sexual Memory,” Volume 27, 2015.
The Willa Cather Newsletter & Review, Volume 59, No.3, Spring 2017, “The Transcendent Meaning of War in One of Ours,” 2-3.