Joshua Rosenthal posted his article “Memory and Peace in Colombia” on the American Historical Association’s blog, on March 20, 2017. It can be found here: http://blog.historians.org/2017/03/memory-and-peace-in-colombia/
Leslie Lindenauer is the Director of the Center for Excellence in Teaching and Learning (CELT).
Katherine Allocco, Jennifer Duffy and Leslie Lindenauer served as volunteer judges for National History Day at the Westside Middle School Academy that was held on February 3, 2017.
Katherine Allocco served on the Peter C. Rollins Book Prize committee for the New England Popular Culture Association. Summer 2016.
Jennifer Duffy published Who’s Your Paddy? Racial Expectations and the Struggle for Irish-American Identity (NYU Press, 2013), which she has presented at a university-wide talk at WCSU.
Leslie Lindenauer published I Could Not Call Her Mother (Lexington Books, 2013), which examines the cultural history of stepmotherhood in the United States. She has presented her arguments from the book in several fora, including at Brown University and at WCSU. In summer 2017, Dr Lindenauer will be attending an NEH Summer Institute on race and memory.
Kevin Gutzman published James Madison and the Making of America (St. Martin’s Press, 2012). The book was selected as the History Book Club’s main selection in February 2012 and has been favorably reviewed by the Wall Street Journal and Kirkus Reviews, among many others. He has made recent appearances on many syndicated talk shows and on major television networks. His book presentation was covered on C-SPAN and his book can be seen in the background of many episodes of the hit television series House of Cards.
Joshua Rosenthal published Salt and the Colombian State (University of Pittsburgh Press, 2012). James Sanders of Utah State University called the work “the best sort of local history, as the story of the La Salina salt works wonderfully illuminates the larger history of nineteenth-century nation and state formation. Rosenthal adroitly demonstrates how the weak state still profoundly affected demography, land holding, labor opportunities, social structure and even the daily lives of many Colombians. Rosenthal convincingly argues that the relations between state and society are crucial to understanding nineteenth-century Spanish America, providing a lasting contribution to Latin American historiography.”