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Edward Miller is a historian of American Foreign Relations and modern Vietnam, with particular expertise in the Vietnam War. His scholarship explores the international and transnational dimensions of the war, and is based on research in archives in Vietnam, Europe, and the United States. Professor Miller is interested in the ways in which political and military conflicts in Vietnam and the rest of Southeast Asia after 1945 were also conflicts over ideas—especially ideas about development, nation building, and sovereignty. These themes are examined in his first book, entitled Misalliance: Ngo Dinh Diem, the United States, and the Fate of South Vietnam (Harvard University Press, 2013).
BOOK: Ngo Dinh Diem, the United States, and the Fate of South Vietnam (Harvard University Press, 2013).
DOCUMENT READER: The Vietnam War: A Documentary Reader (Wiley-Blackwell, 2016).
JOURNAL ARTICLE: "Religious Revival and the Politics of Nation Building: Reinterpreting the 1963 ‘Buddhist crisis’ in South Vietnam," (Modern Asian Studies, August 2014).
BOOK CHAPTER: “Across the Pacific and Back to Vietnam: Transnational Legacies and Memories of the Vietnam War” (Akria Iriye and Robert David Johnson, eds., Asia Pacific in the Age of Globalization. New York: Palgrave Macmillian, 2014)
Professor Miller is the founding director of the Dartmouth Vietnam Project, a student-driven oral history program which documents the memories and experiences of members of the Dartmouth community who lived through the Vietnam War era.
For more information about the DVP, see this story about the launch of the project in November 2014.