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Julian Bond
Faculty Research
World War I
African American History
Egypt Banner
East Asia banner
Middle East
Civil War
Founding Fathers

News

Prof. Justene Hill-Edwards Featured on "Racism: Challenging Perceptions"

Prof. Justene Hill-Edwards Featured on "Racism: Challenging Perceptions"

Last week, Professor Justene Hill-Edwards was a featured guest on VPM’s four-part series, Racism: Challenging Perceptions. On the show, Justene and the other guests discussed how systemic and racist policies have affected wealth building in Black communities for generations and still affect the financial growth and stability of communities today. This discussion was recorded and will broadcast on VPM PBS and stream on VPM Facebook at 9 PM on October 29th. Click here for more information.

Last week, Professor Justene Hill-Edwards was a featured guest on VPM’s four-part series, Racism: Challenging Perceptions.

Prof. Will Hitchcock Publishes Op-Ed with CNN

Prof. Will Hitchcock Publishes Op-Ed with CNN

Professor Will Hitchcock recently published an op-ed titled "How Paranoia in Presidential Politics Went Mainstream" with CNN. Click here to read. 

Professor Will Hitchcock recently published an op-ed titled "How Paranoia in Presidential Politics Went Mainstream" with CNN.

Prof. Sarah Milov Awarded Willie Lee Rose Prize

Prof. Sarah Milov Awarded Willie Lee Rose Prize

Professor Sarah Milov has been awarded the 2020 Willie Lee Rose Prize for her book, The Cigarette: A Political History. The Willie Lee Rose Prize, which is sponsored by the Southern Association for Women Historians, is awarded annually for the best book on any topic in southern history written by a woman (or women). Please join us in congratulating Sarah!

Professor Sarah Milov has been awarded the 2020 Willie Lee Rose Prize for her book, The Cigarette

Prof. Brian Owensby Interviewed by Toynbee Prize Foundation

Prof. Brian Owensby Interviewed by Toynbee Prize Foundation

The Toynbee Prize Foundation recently posted an interview of our colleague Brian Owensby and Richard Ross about their edited volume, Justice in a New World: Negotiating Legal Intelligibility in British, Iberian, and Indigenous America (2018). In the interview, Brian and Richard discuss the genesis of their work and its key concepts. They also explore the different comparative axes along which we may examine both indigenous and settler notions of intelligibility. To access the interview, click here

The Toynbee Prize Foundation recently posted an interview of our colleague Brian Owensby and Richard Ross about their edited volume,

Publications

La Philanthropie En Amerique

La Philanthropie en Amérique

Freedom has a Face

Freedom Has a Face

Race, Identity, and Community in Jefferson's Virginia

The Inscriptions of Dodona and a New hisotry of Molossia

The Inscriptions of Dodona and a New History of Molossia

The History of a Founding Ideal

Merit

The History of a Founding Ideal from the American Revolution to the Twenty-First Century

Alexis de Tocqueville

Alexis de Tocqueville

Democracy in America: Volumes One and Two

Madison

The Papers of James Madison, Presidential Series, Volume 7

War of 1812

The War of 1812

Conflict for a Continent

The 9/11 Commission Report

The 9/11 Commission Report

The Attack from Planning to Aftermath

The Human Rights Revolution

The Human Rights Revolution

An International History

Philanthropy in America

Philanthropy in America

A History

The Long 1989

Decades of Global Revolution

In Uncertain Times

In Uncertain Times

American Foreign Policy after the Berlin Wall and 9/11

The Union War

The Union War

African-American History

African-American History

Changing Homelands

Changing Homelands

Hindu Politics and the Partition of India

Nation of Outsiders

A Nation of Outsiders

How the White Middle Class Fell in Love with Rebellion in Postwar America

Mapkc

Карл Маркс: Бремя разума

Cool Town

How Athens, Georgia Launched the Alternative Scene and Changed American Culture

Remembering the Civil War

Remembering the Civil War

Reunion and the Limits of Reconciliation

The Cigarette

A Political History

To the End of Revolution

The Chinese Communist Party and Tibet, 1949–1959

Petersburg to Appomattox

Petersburg to Appomattox

The End of the War in Virginia

For the Soul of Mankind

For the Soul of Mankind

The United States, the Soviet Union, and the Cold War (Chinese translation)

Tesla

Tesla

Inventor of the Electrical Age

Becoming Confederates

Becoming Confederates

Paths to a New National Loyalty

Black Leaders on Leadership

Black Leaders on Leadership

Conversations with Julian Bond

Burying the Dead But Not the Past

Burying the Dead But Not The Past

Ladies' Memorial Associations & the Lost Cause

Taming the Unknown

Taming the Unknown

A History of Algebra from Antiquity to the Early Twentieth Century

The Chile Reader

The Chile Reader

History, Culture, Politics

La Frontera

La Frontera

Forests and Ecological Conflict in Chile’s Frontier Territory

Tosaka Jun

Tosaka Jun

A Critical Reader

Bad Water

Bad Water

Nature, Pollution, and Politics in Japan, 1870–1950

The Punitive Turn

The Punitive Turn

New Approaches to Race and Incarceration

Sustainability

Environmental Sustainability in Transatlantic Perspective

The King's Bishop

The King's Bishops

The Politics of Patronage in England and Normandy, 1066-1216

Appomattox

Appomattox

Victory, Defeat, and Freedom at the End of the Civil War

Lens of War

Lens of War

Exploring Iconic Photographs of the Civil War

By Sword and Plow

By Sword and Plow

France and the Conquest of Algeria

The Associational State

The Associational State

American Governance in the Twentieth Century

Discovering Tuberculosis

Discovering Tuberculosis

A Global History, 1900 to the Present

Enlightenment Underground

Enlightenment Underground

Radical Germany, 1680-1720

Cold Harbor

Cold Harbor to the Crater The End of the Overland Campaign

Ruling Minds

Ruling Minds

Psychology in the British Empire

Causes Won and Lost

Causes Won and Lost

The End of the Civil War

The American War

The American War

A History of the Civil War Era

Shaper Nations

Shaper Nations

Strategies for a Changing World

Charlotteville 2017

Charlottesville 2017

The Legacy of Race and Inequity

The Age of Eisenhower

The Age of Eisenhower

America and the World in the 1950s

Performing Filial Piety in Northern Song China

Family, State, and Native Place

La Nacion Sentida

La nación sentida

Rooted Cosmopolitans

Rooted Cosmopolitans

Jews and Human Rights in the Twentieth Century

Piracy and Law

Piracy and Law in the Ottoman Mediterranean

Singing the Resurrection

Singing the Resurrection

Body, Community, and Belief in Reformation Europe

Sea of Debt

A Sea of Debt

Law and Economic Life in the Western Indian Ocean, 1780-1950

Armies of Deliverance

A New History of the Civil War

The Law of Strangers

Jewish Lawyers and International Law in the Twentieth Century

To Build a Better World

Choices to End the Cold War and Create a Global Commonwealth

Corcoran Department of History

The University of Virginia's Corcoran Department of History has long been one of the anchors for liberal and humane education in the College of Arts & Sciences. Members of the Department are nationally and internationally recognized for their scholarship and teaching. As scholars, the faculty specialize in a wide range of disciplines — cultural, diplomatic, economic, environmental history, history of science & technology, intellectual, legal, military, political, public history, and social history.  Areas of interest span the globe from Africa, to East Asia, Europe, Latin America, the Middle East, South Asia, and the United States. As teachers, our faculty seek above all to lead students to reflect more deeply on the role historical forces and processes play in the human condition. Offering over 100 courses a year, the faculty teach introductory surveys as well as seminars and colloquia to undergraduates and graduate students. The Department's intellectual breadth is enhanced by its close relationship with the Carter G. Woodson Institute for African-American & African Studies, the Center for Russian, East European and Eurasian Studies (CREEES), the Classics Department, an emerging Law & History nexus between the Department and the School of Law,  the Miller Center for Study of the American Presidency, and the Committee on the History of Environment, Science, and Technology (CHEST). Members of the Department are also closely involved with several interdisciplinary programs in the College of Arts & Sciences such as, American Studies, Latin American Studies, Middle-Eastern Studies, Medieval Studies Program, and Women, Gender, & Sexuality Studies.  Others work at the convergence of humanities and digital technology, both in research and in novel approaches to historical pedagogy.