We invite papers, panels, presentations and workshops to explore the history of the relationship of the Episcopal and Anglican Church and Indigenous Peoples in North America. The Episcopal and Anglican Church has been present among Indigenous Peoples in North America for centuries in a complicated history that has hardly been perfect.
The American Antiquarian Society (AAS) invites applications for its 2016-17 visiting academic fellowships. Over thirty short-term fellowships will be awarded for periods of one to two months. New among our fellowship offerings this year is the Alstott Morgan Fellowship, which, supports research on the history of education in nineteenth-century America, drawing on AAS’s unmatched collection of early educational materials.
New Deadline: Dec. 1, 2015
American Indian Workshop
May 25-28, 2016
University of Southern Denmark, Odense
Conference Theme: In observance of the 75th anniversary (1941-2016) of America's entrance into World War II, we seek papers and panels that will examine the impact of the war, in all of its manifestations, on the Northern Plains region, specifically South Dakota and the contiguous states of North Dakota, Minnesota, Iowa, Nebraska, Wyoming, and Montana. Presentations on the contributions of people from the Northern Plains, including Native Americans, are also encouraged.
The 44th Annual Conference of the National Association for Ethnic Studies invites proposals, papers, workshops, roundtable discussions, film screenings, performances, and other media that interrogate the meaning of 'resistance' in the 21st century and/or that highlight the increasingly bold electoral hate campaigns and other forms of social injustices that continue to impact our diverse communities. NAES is excited to host regional activists working against various threats to Ethnic Studies in Arizona, and those involved in spreading the activism and scholarship within and between Ethnic S
UB GRADUATE HISTORY ASSOCIATION
Shifting Identities: Past, Present, and Future
As educators, the spaces, places, and publics we create are often — and in many cases ought to be — linked to the unique human and ecological landscapes where we perform our work. In the Pacific Northwest, for example, our colleges and universities are situated within and near lands that have deep ties to American Indian communities, often creating relationships that manifest in much of the teaching we do and the academic programs we build.