- Heather Perry, Recycling the Disabled: Army, Medicine, and Modernity in WWI Germany. (Manchester UP, 2014).
- Beth Linker and Heather Perry, co-eds. Global Disability: WWI and the Making of Modern Rehabilitation, (in progress).
- Heather Perry. “Militarizing the Disabled: Army, Medicine, and Total Mobilization in WWI Germany” in Mike Neiberg and Jennifer Keene, eds. Finding Common Ground: New Directions in First World Studies. (History of Warfare, 62.) Brill, 2011, pp. 267-292.
- Heather Perry. “The Thanks of the Fatherland? WWI and the Orthopaedic Revolution in Disability Care,” in Cay-Rüdiger Prüll and Hans-Georg Hofer, eds. War, Trauma, and Medicine in Germany and Central Europe (1914-1939). (Neure Medizin und Wissenschaftsgeschichte: Quellen und Studien, 26.) Centaurus Verlag, 2011, pp.112-138.
- Heather Perry. “History Lessons: Selling the Dillinger Museum,” in Amy Levin, ed. Defining Memory: Local Museums and the Construction of History in America’s Changing Communities. Lanham, MD: AltaMira Press, 2007, pp.127-142.
- Heather Perry, “Brave Old World: Recycling der Kriegskrüppel während des Ersten Weltkrieges,” in Artifizielle Körper-lebendige Technik: Technische Modellierungen des Körpers in historischer Perspektive. Barbara Orland, editor. (Zürich: Chronos, 2005).
- Heather Perry, “Re-Arming the Disabled Veteran: Artificially Rebuilding State and Society in WWI Germany,” in Artificial Parts, Practical Lives: Modern Histories of Prosthetics, Katherine Ott, David Serlin, and Stephen Mimh, editors. (New York: NYU Press, 2002)
- Associate Editor and Book Review Editor, Journal of First World War Studies
- Contributing editor, The Encyclopedia of War, (Gordon Martel, editor-in-chief) (Wiley-Blackwell, Feb 2012)
Current Research Projects
- Heather Perry, Feeding War: Nutrition, Health, and the Body in WWI Germany. Book length manuscript focusing on how health experts, nutritional scientists, and social workers sought to manage the health of Germans on the homefront in WWI.
- Heather Perry, In the Grip of Defeat: the Influenza Pandemic in Germany, 1917-1922. Book length manuscript examining the social and cultural impact of the “Spanish flu” in Germany as political revolution, the collapse of the empire, and civil war raged across the country.
Modern Germany; medicine and war; gender, technology, and the body; disability history; World War I. I am currently interested in two main things: What is the relationship between medicine and war in Germany? How have the extreme conditions of war affected both social groups and individual bodies?
Ph.D., Indiana University, 2005