The University of Houston-Downtown (UHD) College of Humanities and Social Sciences, Department of History, Humanities, and Languages, and Center for Critical Race Studies is hosting a Symposium commemorating 400 Years of African American Life and History.
The Air Command and Staff College, as part of USAF Air University, Maxwell AFB Alabama, in association with the United States Air Force Academy, Brécourt Academic, and Global War Studies, are pleased to announce a special plenary session, "The Air War for Normandy and the Liberation of Europe," which will be held at the Normandy 75 conference (22-25 July 2019) in Portsmouth, England, at the University of Portsmouth. Featured participants in this special plenary event include: Dr. S. Mike Pavelec, Air Command and Staff College; Dr.
Marine Corps History is accepting submissions of scholarly articles focused on new and unique research into the Corps’ history, from its earliest actions to the Cold War and beyond. The editors also are interested in book reviews and in articles about how the Corps’ history is being used in the classroom or in the field to preserve it or to support lessons learned.
Special Feature Section: “American Studies in the Archive”
The New Americanist seeks articles for its fourth issue’s special feature section “American Studies in the Archive.” Articles whose framework largely depends on archival materials, or which theorize the role of the archive – either historically or in current practice – will be considered. Special consideration will be given to articles which take race, transnational, LGBTQ, or disability studies approaches.
Free evening lecture by Tudor Place Curator Grant Quertermous, "The Peter Family and the World's Columbian Exposition of 1893", at Tudor Place in the Georgetown neighborhood of Washington, D.C.
In August of 1893, Britannia W. Kennon, the 78-year-old owner of Tudor Place, traveled by train from Washington to Chicago to experience the World’s Columbian Exposition, also known as the White City because of the gleaming white facades of the fair’s neoclassical buildings.
The conference’s theme addresses new approaches of historical analysis that focus on the relationship between struggle and power, especially people who struggled to break, transform, or reclaim the boundaries constructed by those in power. We encourage graduate students to submit proposals that examine these relationships across various temporal, geographical, and topical fields and disciplines.
There are countless stories of women who have challenged social expectations to accomplish great things in the arts, humanities, medicine, science, sports, politics and the military. Ephemera 40 will focus on the accomplishments of such women around the world and over the centuries ¾contributions to society that have all too often been overlooked.
CALL FOR PAPERS
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.
Call for Papers, Abstracts, and Panel Proposals