In 2017, the William Nelson Cromwell Foundation will make available a number of $5,000 fellowship awards to support research and writing in American legal history by early-career scholars. Early career generally includes those researching or writing a PhD dissertation (or equivalent project) and recent recipients of a graduate degree working on their first major monograph or research project. The number of awards made is at the discretion of the Foundation.
CALL FOR NOMINATIONS
The Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender History will award the Allan Bérubé Prize in 2018.
The Allan Bérubé Prize will be awarded for outstanding work in public or community-based lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and/or queer history completed in 2016 or 2017. The Bérubé Prize is underwritten by the GLBT Historical Society in San Francisco. Learn more here.
Due to technical constraints, the workshop will be held on December 26-28 2017, and not as published earlier. Accordingly, the deadlines for submission and for notice on participation are postponed by 2 weeks.
Now out with Temple University Press:
Dear H-Histsex subscribers,
H-Net has gone through some exciting changes since migrating from listserv to the H-Net Commons platform. We have an excellent group of editors who have taken advantage of the new platform to create new resources for our subscribers. We are excited to use these tools to continue to make H-Histsex a go-to resource for scholars in the field.
Call for Proposals for North American Editorial Office for the Journal
Gender & History
Call for Papers
for an international workshop titled
Disciplining the Modern Family: Gender, State, and Society
The Lester and Sally Entin Faculty of Humanities
The Zvi Yavetz School of Historical Studies
January 2-4, 2018
Ways of Knowing 2017
This year marks the 40th Anniversary of the 1977 National Women’s Conference, the domestic answer to the United Nations’ International Women’s Year initiative. The Houston Conference, as it came to be known, was the largest federally mandated gathering of American women in history. On this occasion, 2000 delegates elected from fifty states and six territories and roughly 16,000 observers came together to craft a twenty-six plank National Plan of Action, submitted to President Jimmy Carter in 1978. The conference remains one of the most imaginative and wide-ranging exercises in civic enga