This paper will seek to provide an overview of scholarly literature from the past decade that consciously equates the present high-tech dilemma, the computer revolution, with that of the Luddites.
||Luddism, Luddites, Computer Revolution
International Journal of the Humanities, Volume 3, Issue 9, pp.141-146.
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Elizabeth Harry received her bachelors degree in history and German from the University of Wisconsin-Madison, and her masters and doctorate in German and Soviet history from the Department of Comparative History at Brandeis University, and has been teaching for five years, in both four-year and community colleges, a wide range of courses on modern world civilization. She also taught modern world history in an online format for two years. Her research and publications thus far have been concerned with the origins of mass conflict, her dissertation exploring the social and psychological origins of Stalinism. At the same time, she has a broad range of research interests, including the study of East and West, conceptions of community, the development of nationalism and communism, the human connection to the natural world and the effects of technological change, women's studies, and the histories of social conflict and non-violence. A native of Wisconsin, she currently lives with her husband and cats in Minneapolis, Minnesota, and teaches world history at the University of St. Thomas in St. Paul, Minnesota.
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