Modern Japan Technology and Industry Working Group
Lectures, Seminars, and Workshops
This page will dynamically gather announcements for Lectures, Seminars, Workshops, Roundtables, Symposia, Summer Programs, and Conference Announcements that have been posted to H-SAWH. As new networks move into the Commons, the page will expand its criteria to bring related announcements into the collection.
All Content related to Gender, History, or the U.S. South
Title: Introduction to Oral History Workshop Series
Location: Manitoba Date: 2015-05-07
IF ONLY I WERE THAT WARRIOR
Title: Getting Grants, Getting Published and Staying Sane? Life After the PhD
Date: 2015-04-21 Description: Getting Grants, Getting Published and Staying Sane? Life After the PhD
History Lab Plus, Institute of Historical Research
21 April, 2015
CALL FOR PAPERS
Session proposal for the ESSHC 2016, Labour Network
Event: European Social Science History Conference, 2016
Date: 30 March - 2 April 2016
Organizer: Daniëlle Teeuwen, Wageningen University and Research Centre
Women and Labour under Colonial Rule (19th and 20th centuries)
Call for papers for proposed panel at AAA 2015. Please circulate widely.
Belief Systems, Sexualities, Queer Subjectivities
THINKING GENDER 2015
The 25th edition of CSW’s Annual Graduate Research Conference will take place over two days, April 23 & 24, and will feature a keynote address, reception, networking luncheon, workshops, and a poster session.
Date: 25-27 July 2016
Venue: Universitas Gajah Mada, Yogyakarta, Indonesia
In recent decades, postcolonial studies have increasingly looked at the role of gender in colonial relations. Inspiring work by scholars such as Catherine Hall, Phillipa Levine, Anne McClintock, and Ann Stoler, has tremendously deepened our knowledge on how gender relations were constituted, and how in turn they shaped colonial relations around the world. While work and household labour relations have surfaced in these studies, they have not been the focus of attention.
As part of commemorating United State’s involvement in World War I, I (through Mt. Kearsarge Indian Museum) will be conducting an oral history project. This project will consist of interviewing, recording and preserving Native American family narratives about what life was like for their ancestors during World War I. We will be focusing on both veteran’s stories and stories about the “home front.” This will allow us to capture the flavor of what World War I was like for indigenous families in New England.