Re: Early Career Interview: Dr. Lauren Haumesser and The Democratic Collapse

Quite interesting, those issues pointed out from the 1850s and 60s, when South sectionalism spurring succession and the Civil War development in the South, were it appears, are some of those same issues raised in recent history and events; only this time, spurred by the Republican Party in the South and its apologists elsewhere.

Graduate Student Interviews - John Sarvela (Oklahoma State University) and German American regiments in the Civil War

Hello H-CivWar subscribers, 

Welcome back to another installment of the Graduate Student Interviews. Tonight, we welcome John Sarvela, a second year PhD student at Oklahoma State University studying under the direction of Dr. Jennifer Murray. His research interests center on nineteenth century German immigration to the United States and their contributions to the Union Army in the western theater of the Civil War. You can contact John at <>.

Graduate Student Interviews - Kevin McPartland (University of Cincinnati)

Welcome back, H-CivWar subscribers! 

We have a new segment of our Graduate Student Interview series. This week let us all welcome Kevin McPartland, a third year Ph.D. Student at the University of Cincinnati working with Dr. Chris Phillips. He completed his B.A. and M.A. in 2018 at the University of Alabama. His research focuses on the Southern press and Confederate nationalism from the Secession Crisis through the end of the war. Follow Kevin on twitter @McPCivilWar.

Graduate Student Interviews - Jess Hamlet and Reflections of Shakespeare in Civil War Virginia

We’re back with another installment of our Graduate Student Interviews. Today we welcome Jess Hamlet to discuss her article, 'Not of an Age, But For All Time': Reflections of Shakespeare in Civil War Virginia." She holds a Master of Fine Arts and a Master of Letters in Shakespeare & Performance from Mary Baldwin University. Now, Jess is a Ph.D. Candidate with the Hudson Strode Program in Renaissance Studies at the University of Alabama, where her dissertation considers Shakespeare as a vehicle for encountering moments of political and civil unrest in England and the Empire.

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