Professors Joshua Guild and Stephen Kotkin, along with other professors, talked with Princeton Alumni Weekly about WWI's enduring impact.
In two separate interviews, she speaks about her research with News at Princeton and with Jorge Ramos (Al Punto).
Beth Lew-Williams spoke with Princeton Alumni Weekly about her book, The Chinese Must Go: Violence, Exclusion, and the Making of the Alien in America.
Beth Lew-Williams's article was recognized for its contributions to Western history, women and gender in the North American West, and race in the North American West.
1 November 2018
"Inscribing a Modern World: Constitutions Across Histories and Literatures"
The Eugenics Crusade tells the story of the unlikely –– and largely unknown –– movement that turned the fledgling scientific theory of heredity into a powerful instrument of social control.
Bound in Wedlock received two book prizes, and Nell Irvin Painter was recognized for lifetime achievement.
Keith Wailoo discusses the story of Dr. J. Marion Sims, who was praised as a “father of modern gynecology” for his pathbreaking surgical treatment of vesico-vaginal fistula, but vilified because he developed the technique by experimenting on enslaved women in Alabama in the 1840s.
The award celebrates writing on the subject of African American history and culture by awarding a $25,000 prize to the author of an exceptional adult non-fiction book written in a literary style.
The National Book Award for Translated Literature will honor both author and translator, and aims to broaden readership for global voices and spark dialogue around international stories.
Michael Gordin discusses how he came to History of Science, and PAW spotlights a few of his books.
University of Hamburg
The U.N. Working Group on Arbitrary Detention has concluded that the government of Iran has “no legal basis” for Xiyue Wang's arrest and detention and that his “deprivation of liberty is arbitrary.”
Katja Guenther speaks with Perspectives on History about her career path and her current research.
Mae Ngai will present a 3-part lecture series:
Oct. 15 – "A Short History of an Idea"
Oct. 16 – "Immigration at the Turn of Two Centuries"
Oct. 17 – "Impossible Subjects"
Applications for 2019/20 fellowships are due December 1, 2018.
Janet Kay, Society of Fellows and History, will use her Magic Project award to prepare a Freshman Seminar, Archaeology As History: Studying the Past by Digging in the Dirt.
He is recognized for his influence on the field of medieval history in the United States.
The award recognizes national distinction in scholarship, undergraduate teaching and leadership in the cause of liberal arts education.