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A growing number of scholars, activists, and concerned citizens have come forth to advocate for those who struggle to secure equity, inclusion, and justice. This book contributes to this struggle by highlighting the interests of nonhuman animals related to gender and sexuality issues. Critical analysis such as this has the potential of operating as a powerful force for countering the stigmas that continue to oppress nonhumans. Thus my aim in creating this book is to demonstrate that critical commentary can create content that is inclusive and empowering for nonhumans.
The Smith Center is pleased to announce that the twentieth series of the Kenneth Nebenzahl, Jr., Lectures in the History of Cartography will be held at the Newberry Library on Thursday, November 7 through Saturday, November 9, 2019. This year’s series, titled Redrawing the World: 1919 and the History of Cartography, commemorates the Centennial of the landmark Paris Peace Conference that led to the signing of the Treaty of Versailles. The series is being organized this year by Peter Nekola (Philosophy, Luther College).
E. Randolph Hooks will discuss his restoration of Spring Bank, the house built in 1793 for John Stark Ravenscroft (1772-1830) and his wife Anne Spotswood Burwell (1773-1814) in Lunenburg County, Virginia. Ravenscroft became the first Episcopal bishop of North Carolina in 1823 and is buried in Raleigh’s Christ Church. Mr.
The Michigan Historical Review announces a call for graduate papers exploring themes from Michigan’s past for its 2019 Graduate Student Essay Prize. The winner will receive $2,000 and publication in our journal. Entry deadline is 1 July 2019. Papers must use original, primary source material and will be judged on style, research, originality, and proper documentation.