History Happenings: Undergraduates' Experiences in History Courses
Students in HIST 404B "The History of Rome: The Empire through the Reign of Constantine the Great", along with AIA members, re-enact a Gladitorial Roman Spectacle! Following a cross-campus pompa (procession) of participants led by the emperor, the games begin! The event features ferocious beasts, barbarian warriors, heartless criminals, and the combat of matched gladiators. Truly did all in attendance enjoy the spectacle of Roman power and justice.
The class of HIST 420 “The French Revolution Around the World, 1750-1815: Everyday Life and Global Perspectives” participates in an event where students choose a recipe from revolutionary times, cook it together, bring it to class, and present the history of the recipe and of its ingredients. Learning about the French was unquestionably delicious!
The students of the “Basic Nahuatl Course” are exposed to fundamental concepts of Classical (used during Mexico’s colonial period) and Modern (used contemporarily) Nahuatl in this invigorating workshop! Here they are proudly displaying their certificates of completion after their cultural investigation into the history and language of the Nahuatl.
A Sourcebook of Early Modern European History
Life, Death, and Everything In Between
A Sourcebook of Early Modern European Historycontains 79 short essays, each comprised of a primary source (of a manageable length and translated into English) and an explanation of the source's context and meaning. Spanning the period fromc. 1450 toc. 1750 and including primary sources from across early modern Europe, from Spain to Transylvania, Italy to Iceland, and the European colonies, this book provides an excellent sense of the diversity and complexity of human experience during this time whilst drawing attention to key themes and events of the period. It is ideal for students of early modern history, and of early modern Europe in particular. Published in honor of Susan C. Karant-Nunn, Director Emerita of the Division for Late Medieval and Reformation Studies and Regents' Professor Emerita of History at the University of Arizona.
“A View from the Choir: Forming Lutheran Culture in Pluriconfessional Westphalian Convents.”
Article written by Marjorie Elizabeth Plummer, issue edited by Kat Hill
Marjorie Elizabeth Plummer, “A View from the Choir: Forming Lutheran Culture in Pluriconfessional Westphalian Convents.” Past and Present 234 (2017), Supplement 12 [In Cultures of Lutheranism: Reformation Repertoires in the Early Modern Era, edited by Kat Hill]: 189-211.
Topographies of Tolerance and Intolerance
Responses to Religious Pluralism in Reformation Europe
Marjorie Elizabeth Plummer and Victoria Christman
August 16, 2018
Africans in Exile
Mobility, Law, and Identity
Benjamin N Lawrance & Nathan Riley Carpenter
Indiana University Press
Sept. 10, 2018
“Experiential and Cosmopolitan Knowledge: The Transcontinental Field Practices of the U.S. Bureau of Biological Survey”
Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Vol. 70