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Narrativization of September 11 began with the stories told by the witnesses and survivors who encountered the events firsthand. Such stories inform three popular press September 11 oral history collections. Each collection centralizes eyewitness accounts of in-the-moment action as the day’s exigencies progress, particularly from those who were present at the World Trade Center. As publications for mass, rather than academic, consideration, these September 11 oral histories self-consciously position themselves as contributions to an accessible public historical record. As narratives shaped by the experiential limitations of people caught in dire and chaotic circumstances, these anecdotes of discrete personal ordeals root a history of September 11 in radical unsettlements about safety and agency, unsettlements that intimate a culturally traumatic rupture of expectations about ordinary life.
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- Popular Press Oral Histories of September 11
- Chapter 2
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