BEGIN:VCALENDAR VERSION:2.0 PRODID:-//Department of History - ECPv5.3.2.1//NONSGML v1.0//EN CALSCALE:GREGORIAN METHOD:PUBLISH X-WR-CALNAME:Department of History X-ORIGINAL-URL:https://history.wisc.edu X-WR-CALDESC:Events for Department of History BEGIN:VTIMEZONE TZID:America/Chicago BEGIN:DAYLIGHT TZOFFSETFROM:-0600 TZOFFSETTO:-0500 TZNAME:CDT DTSTART:20210314T080000 END:DAYLIGHT BEGIN:STANDARD TZOFFSETFROM:-0500 TZOFFSETTO:-0600 TZNAME:CST DTSTART:20211107T070000 END:STANDARD END:VTIMEZONE BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210328T150000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210328T170000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210120T174219Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210120T174219Z UID:25138-1616943600-1616950800@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:Virtual film discussion "Soldiers on Screen" DESCRIPTION:Click to enlarge\nVirtual film discussion “Soldiers on Screen”\nDr. Vaneesa Cook\, a 2015 Ph.D. graduate of the History Department\, is hosting a virtual film discussion “Soldiers on Screen” as the historian for the UW-Madison MIA Project. For a list of films and free registration\, visit the Soldiers on Screen Event Page. \nAll films at 3:00 PM\nSundays\, Winter 2021\nhosted by Dr. Vaneesa Cook\, DPAA Historian in Residence \nSchedule \n\nJanuary 10 – The Best Years of Our Lives (1946)\nJanuary 24 – The Green Berets (1968)\nFebruary 7 – Apocalypse Now (1979)\nFebruary 21 – Rambo: First Blood (1982)\nMarch 7 – Home of the Brave (2006)\nMarch 21 – The Messenger (2009)\nMarch 28 – Da 5 Bloods (2020) URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/virtual-film-discussion-soldiers-on-screen/2021-03-28/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,Alumni,History Events,War in Society, and Culture END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;VALUE=DATE:20210402 DTEND;VALUE=DATE:20210405 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210112T175123Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210112T175123Z UID:25070-1617321600-1617580799@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:Spring Recess DESCRIPTION: URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/spring-recess-2021/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,History Events END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210405T112000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210405T132000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20200804T183918Z LAST-MODIFIED:20200804T203249Z UID:24293-1617621600-1617628800@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:Department Council Meetings DESCRIPTION:Department Council Meetings\n11:50-1:20 PM\n\nSpring 2021 Dates \n\nMonday\, January 11th\nMonday\, February 1st\nMonday\, March 3rd\nMonday\, April 5th\nMonday\, April 26th URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/department-council-meetings-2021/2021-04-05/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,History Events,Meetings END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210405T153000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210405T170000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210318T203555Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210318T203555Z UID:25748-1617636600-1617642000@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:IRH Lecture: Giuliana Chamedes DESCRIPTION:“The Coup that Shook the World: Chile’s 9/11\, the European Left\, and the Reinvention of Social Justice and International Solidarity”\nGiuliana Chamedes\nMellon-Morgridge Professor of European International History\nUniversity of Wisconsin\, Madison \nMonday\, April 5\, 2021\n3:30-5:00 PM\nOnline \nOn September 11th of 1973\, Salvador Allende’s Popular Unity government was overthrown through a violent coup. The event shook the world and led to the mass exile of thousands of Chileans socialists and communists\, many of whom settled in Western Europe. How did the arrival of these individuals transform the European Left and help center democratization and anti-fascism as end goals? This talk will explore how socialists in the wake of Chile’s 9/11 carved out international spaces of exchange and forged a new language of social justice–a language whose ethical code was clear\, but whose practical prescriptions were deeply ambiguous. \nGiuliana Chamedes is Mellon-Morgridge Professor of European International History at the University of Wisconsin\, Madison. She completed an MPhil in European History at the University of Cambridge and a Ph.D. at Columbia University. Her first book\, A Twentieth-Century Crusade: The Vatican’s Battle to Remake Christian Europe\, came out with Harvard University Press in 2019\, and won the Michael Hunt Prize in International History (2020) as well as the Marraro Prize (2019). Her work has been published in the Journal of Contemporary History\, Contemporary European History\, French Politics\, Culture\, and Society\, and in numerous edited volumes. She has received support for her research from the American Council of Learned Societies\, the Mellon Foundation\, and the DAAD\, among others. She is currently drafting her second book\, tentatively titled Failed Globalists: European Socialists\, Decolonization\, and the Decline of State Welfarism\, 1973-2008. \n[Due to COVID-19\, this event has been moved to a digital conferencing platform. To participate please send an email with your name\, university affiliation\, and how you heard about the event to IRH at info@irh.wisc.edu.] \n\n  URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/irh-lecture-giuliana-chamedes/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,European History,History Events,Lectures and Talks,War in Society, and Culture END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210407T160000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210407T170000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210222T212719Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210222T212744Z UID:25629-1617811200-1617814800@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:Critical Political Economy Seminar DESCRIPTION:Workshop Title TBA \nSpeaker:\nMiles Wilkerson (History Department Grad Student) \nWednesday\, April 7\, 2021\n4:00 – 5:00 PM\nZoom \n\nFuture Critical Political Economy Seminar dates: \n\nPaige Glotzer (History): Workshop: “The History of US Realtors Interpreting History”\nApril 28th\, Wednesday\, 4-5pm URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/critical-political-economy-seminar-april7/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,African History,Alumni,History Events,Lectures and Talks,U.S./North American History END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210408T154500 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210408T171500 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210108T174208Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210108T174208Z UID:25036-1617896700-1617902100@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:Lecture: Paul Cobb DESCRIPTION:Click to enlarge\n“Saladin’s Jerusalem”\nProfessor Paul Cobb\nEdmund J. and Louise W. Kahn Term Professor of Near Eastern Languages and Civilizations\, Chair\, Department of NELC\nUniversity of Pennsylvania \nThursday\, April 8th\, 2021\n3:45 pm CST* via Zoom.\nThe Zoom link will be provided closer to the event.\n*Please note that the date and time are subject to change \nPresented by: The Medieval Studies Program at UW–Madison and the Borghesi-Mellon Workshop on Jerusalem \n  URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/lecture-paul-cobb/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,European History,History Events,Lectures and Talks END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210409T120000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210409T133000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210108T172751Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210108T174032Z UID:25029-1617969600-1617975000@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:Workshop: Paul Cobb DESCRIPTION:Click to enlarge\n“The Bondage & Travels of Johannes Schiltberger”\nProfessor Paul Cobb\nEdmund J. and Louise W. Kahn Term Professor of Near Eastern Languages and Civilizations\, Chair\, Department of NELC\nUniversity of Pennsylvania \nFriday\, April 9th\, 2021\n12:00pm CST* via Zoom. \nThis workshop will deal with the travels of Johannes Schiltberger\, a German teenager who was captured by the Turks in 1396 and who wound up serving various masters throughout the Middle East and Central Asia for the next 30 years before returning to Bavaria where he wrote his memoirs. \nThis workshop is open to UW–Madison Faculty and Graduate Students.  Email the Medieval Studies Program at medieval@letsci.wisc.edu to attend. URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/workshop-paul-cobb/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,European History,History Events,Lectures and Talks END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210409T120000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210409T130000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210205T172522Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210205T180452Z UID:25229-1617969600-1617973200@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:History of Science Brown Bag Series DESCRIPTION:All Brown Bags are held virtually on Zoom (unless otherwise noted) from 12:00-1:00 PM on Fridays.\nFor a Zoom link for these events\, please contact Daniel Stolz at dastolz@wisc.edu.\n \nUpcoming Dates \n\nFriday\, February 26 – Open/Guest\nFriday\, March 5 – Emma Wathen UW TBA (MA Paper/Midwest Junto Practice Talk)\nFriday\, March 12 – Emily Pawley  – Dickinson College – “Profit\, Projection\, and Prophecy: U.S. Agricultural Improvement as a Way of Knowing?”\nFriday\, March 19 – Emer Lucey – UW – TBA\nFriday\, March 26 – Samm Newton – UW – TBA\nFriday\, April 9 – Emily Hutcheson (with discussant) UW – First Article Workshop: “’A Central Bureau of Feminine Algology’: Marine Stations\, Gender\, and Marine Ecology\, 1880-1910″\nFriday\, April 16 – Katherine Reinhart – UW-IRH – TBA\nFriday\, April 23 – Penelope Hardy – UW-LAX – Precirculated paper on citizen science in nineteenth-century ocean science\nFriday\, April 30 – Open/Guest URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/history-of-science-brown-bag-series-2021/2021-04-09/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,History Events,History of Science, Medicine, and Technology,Lectures and Talks END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210412T153000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210412T170000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210324T171619Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210324T171619Z UID:25761-1618241400-1618246800@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:IRH Lecture: Carolyn J. Eichner DESCRIPTION:“The Name: Legitimacy\, Identity\, and Gendered Citizenship”\nCarolyn J. Eichner\nUW System Fellow (2020-2021)\nHistory; Women’s & Gender Studies\, UW-Milwaukee \nMonday\, April 12\, 2021\n3:30-5:00 PM\nOnline (see info below) \nNames form a site of engagement between people and states\, colonies and metropole\, autonomy and hegemony\, custom and law\, and tradition and modernity. The Name: Legitimacy\, Identity\, and Gendered Citizenship analyzes the political\, social\, and cultural evolution of this most public representation of personal identity. Focusing primarily on 19th-century France and empire\, my study examines the origins\, rise\, and implementation of naming controls in both metropole and colony. The work explores nominal control by the developing modern\, imperializing state. It also investigates how individuals and groups navigated the regulation of this both intimate and public aspect of private life. Affirming categories of inclusion and exclusion in order to monitor and regulate citizens and subjects\, naming restrictions emerged as gendered\, raced\, religious\, and class-based. \nThe Name looks at multiple political actors: women\, Algerian Muslims\, Jews\, recently emancipated black Caribbeans\, political radicals\, aristocrats\, the Catholic Church\, and the French state. Practices of legally delimiting names reified patrilineality. Assuring not only clear conduits of birthright and inheritance\, patrilineality also perpetuated the male line at the expense of the female\, establishing a gendered system of naming\, lineage\, and identity. 19th-century feminists contested this framework. The everyday influence of the Church was assured by requiring that children be given saints’ names. Napoleon augmented the list of acceptable forenames with “heroes from Antiquity.” Legal decrees mandated that metropolitan Jews\, and later emancipated Black Caribbeans and Algerian Muslims\, take (or be assigned) permanent familial names\, erasing important symbolic and concrete religio-cultural distinctions\, while advancing both republican universalism and population monitoring. Interrogating the intersections of top-down uses of onomastic control with the bottom-up contestations to these strictures\, The Name elucidates the enormous import and consequence that names hold not only for governing institutions but also for those who bear and bequeath them. \nCarolyn J. Eichner is Associate Professor of History and Women’s & Gender Studies at the University of Wisconsin\, Milwaukee. She was a Member at the Institute for Advanced Study in Princeton\, New Jersey\, in 2015-2016. Eichner is the author of Surmounting the Barricades: Women in the Paris Commune (Indiana University Press); published in French as Franchir les barricades: les femmes dans la Commune de Paris (Editions de la Sorbonne). Her book Feminism’s Empire\, which traces the roots of nineteenth-century French anti-imperialism in the race\, gender\, and class politics of the era’s first feminists to engage with empire\, is forthcoming. Eichner is completing A Brief History of the Paris Commune: Men\, Women\, & Revolution for the 2021 sesquicentennial of the 1871 revolution\, and she is currently writing The Name: Legitimacy\, Identity\, and Gendered Citizenship\, an examination of the import and consequence that control over names holds not only for those who bear and bequeath them\, but also for governing institutions. Eichner has published in journals including Feminist Studies\, Signs: Journal of Women in Culture & Society\, French Historical Studies\, and Journal of Women’s History. \nDue to COVID-19\, this event has been moved to a digital conferencing platform. To participate please send an email with your name\, university affiliation\, and how you heard about the event to IRH at info@irh.wisc.edu. \nPresented by Institute for Research in the Humanities URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/irh-lecture-carolyn-j-eichner/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,Gender and Women’s History,History Events END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210414T120000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210414T133000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210324T170350Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210324T170600Z UID:25756-1618401600-1618407000@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:The Havens Center Lecture: Donna Murch DESCRIPTION:“Crack in Los Angeles: Policing the Crisis and the War on Drugs”\nDonna Murch\nAssociate Professor of History\nRutgers University \nWednesday\, April 14\, 2021\n12:00-1:30 PM\nOnline: Register Here \nA talk on the war on drugs\, the militarization of the police\, and the movement for black lives. \nDonna Murch is associate professor of history at Rutgers University. She is currently completing a new trade press book entitled Crack in Los Angeles: Policing the Crisis and the War on Drugs. She also has a forthcoming books of essays that will be published later this year entitled\, Assata Taught Me: State Violence\, Mass Incarceration and the Movement for Black Lives. In October 2010\, Murch published the award-winning monograph Living for the City: Migration\, Education and the Rise of the Black Panther Party in Oakland\, California with the University of North Carolina Press\, which won the Phillis Wheatley prize in December 2011. She has written for the Sunday Washington Post\, New Republic\, Nation\, Boston Review\, The Chronicle for Higher Education\, Black Scholar\, and the Journal of American History as well as appearing in Stanley Nelson’s documentary\, Black Panthers: Vanguard of the Revolution. \nPresented by Havens Wright Center for Social Justice . URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/the-havens-center-lecture-donna-murch/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,History Events,Lectures and Talks,U.S./North American History END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210416T120000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210416T130000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210205T172522Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210205T180453Z UID:25230-1618574400-1618578000@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:History of Science Brown Bag Series DESCRIPTION:All Brown Bags are held virtually on Zoom (unless otherwise noted) from 12:00-1:00 PM on Fridays.\nFor a Zoom link for these events\, please contact Daniel Stolz at dastolz@wisc.edu.\n \nUpcoming Dates \n\nFriday\, February 26 – Open/Guest\nFriday\, March 5 – Emma Wathen UW TBA (MA Paper/Midwest Junto Practice Talk)\nFriday\, March 12 – Emily Pawley  – Dickinson College – “Profit\, Projection\, and Prophecy: U.S. Agricultural Improvement as a Way of Knowing?”\nFriday\, March 19 – Emer Lucey – UW – TBA\nFriday\, March 26 – Samm Newton – UW – TBA\nFriday\, April 9 – Emily Hutcheson (with discussant) UW – First Article Workshop: “’A Central Bureau of Feminine Algology’: Marine Stations\, Gender\, and Marine Ecology\, 1880-1910″\nFriday\, April 16 – Katherine Reinhart – UW-IRH – TBA\nFriday\, April 23 – Penelope Hardy – UW-LAX – Precirculated paper on citizen science in nineteenth-century ocean science\nFriday\, April 30 – Open/Guest URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/history-of-science-brown-bag-series-2021/2021-04-16/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,History Events,History of Science, Medicine, and Technology,Lectures and Talks END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210416T120000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210416T133000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210303T212756Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210303T213825Z UID:25676-1618574400-1618579800@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:Roundtable: Migration and Citizenship DESCRIPTION:Click to enlarge (pdf)\n“Histories of Migration and Citizenship in Europe and the United States”\nFriday\, April 16th\, 2021\n12:00-1:30 PM\nvia Zoom \nWho gets to be a citizen? Who decides the answer to this question–and on what basis? When does citizenship become a flashpoint for political conflict? How do migration and mobility shape competing citizenship claims? Such high-stakes questions dominate contemporary discussions of citizenship\, both as a political and legal category and as lived experience. But the problem of citizenship has its own complicated history. This roundtable brings together three scholars of European and US history–Celia Donert (University of Cambridge\, UK)\, Emily Greble (Vanderbilt University)\, and Marla Ramirez (UW-Madison)–for a conversation about the development of citizenship practices in the modern world. The roundtable will be chaired by Brandon Bloch and Kathryn Ciancia. \nRegister: https://uwmadison.zoom.us/meeting/register/tJ0pce-rrzoqGdb8E-VAWEIP02hszUX4fN72\nSponsored by: The Center for German and European Studies and the Department of History \n\n  URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/roundtable-migration-and-citizenship/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,European History,History Events,Lectures and Talks,U.S./North American History END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210419T112000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210419T132000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20200804T185404Z LAST-MODIFIED:20200804T203333Z UID:24314-1618831200-1618838400@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:Department Meeting DESCRIPTION:History Department Meetings\nSpring 2021 Dates \n\nMonday\, January 25th\nMonday\, February 15th\nMonday\, March 15th\nMonday\, April 19th\nMonday\, May 3rd URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/department-meeting-2021/2021-04-19/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,History Events,Meetings END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210421T150000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210421T163000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210326T195150Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210326T195150Z UID:25776-1619017200-1619022600@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:Our Shared Futures webinar DESCRIPTION:“Why you can’t teach U.S. history without American Indians”\nOur Shared Futures webinar \nWednedsay April 21\, 2021\n3:00-4:30 PM \nProfessor Steve Kantrowitz will moderate a panel made up of four outstanding scholars: Doug Kiel (Northwestern)\, Elizabeth Ellis (NYU)\, Rose Miron (Newberry Library)\, and Sasha Suarez (UW-Madison). \n\n  URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/our-shared-futures-webinar/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,Faculty,History Events,Lectures and Talks,U.S./North American History END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210422T123000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210422T133000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210205T164954Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210211T162217Z UID:25212-1619094600-1619098200@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:STS Lunch Seminar with Daniel Williford DESCRIPTION:“From Cement to Solar: Scenes from a Moroccan Anthropocene”\nDaniel Williford\nAssistant Professor\, History\nUW-Madison \nThursday\, April 22\, 2021\n12:30-1:30 PM\nAccess via Zoom \nThis event is presented by: Robert F. and Jean E. Holtz Center for Science & Technology Studies. More information on this event can be found on their website. \n\n  URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/sts-lunch-seminar-with-daniel-williford/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,Faculty,History Events,History of Science, Medicine, and Technology,Lectures and Talks END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210423T120000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210423T130000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210205T172522Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210205T180453Z UID:25231-1619179200-1619182800@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:History of Science Brown Bag Series DESCRIPTION:All Brown Bags are held virtually on Zoom (unless otherwise noted) from 12:00-1:00 PM on Fridays.\nFor a Zoom link for these events\, please contact Daniel Stolz at dastolz@wisc.edu.\n \nUpcoming Dates \n\nFriday\, February 26 – Open/Guest\nFriday\, March 5 – Emma Wathen UW TBA (MA Paper/Midwest Junto Practice Talk)\nFriday\, March 12 – Emily Pawley  – Dickinson College – “Profit\, Projection\, and Prophecy: U.S. Agricultural Improvement as a Way of Knowing?”\nFriday\, March 19 – Emer Lucey – UW – TBA\nFriday\, March 26 – Samm Newton – UW – TBA\nFriday\, April 9 – Emily Hutcheson (with discussant) UW – First Article Workshop: “’A Central Bureau of Feminine Algology’: Marine Stations\, Gender\, and Marine Ecology\, 1880-1910″\nFriday\, April 16 – Katherine Reinhart – UW-IRH – TBA\nFriday\, April 23 – Penelope Hardy – UW-LAX – Precirculated paper on citizen science in nineteenth-century ocean science\nFriday\, April 30 – Open/Guest URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/history-of-science-brown-bag-series-2021/2021-04-23/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,History Events,History of Science, Medicine, and Technology,Lectures and Talks END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210426T112000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210426T132000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20200804T183918Z LAST-MODIFIED:20200804T183918Z UID:24331-1619436000-1619443200@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:Department Council Meetings DESCRIPTION:Department Council Meetings\n11:50-1:20 PM\n\nSpring 2021 Dates \n\nMonday\, January 11th\nMonday\, February 1st\nMonday\, March 3rd\nMonday\, April 5th\nMonday\, April 26th URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/department-council-meetings-2021/2021-04-26/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,History Events,Meetings END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210428T110000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210428T131500 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210402T194610Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210402T194610Z UID:25798-1619607600-1619615700@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:Final Senior Thesis Presentations DESCRIPTION:Final Thesis Presentations\nWednesday\, April 28\, 2021\n11:00-1:15 PM\nvia Zoom \nOpen to the public. \n\nComplete Schedule \n11-11:05am: Introductory remarks (Prof. Ciancia) \n11:05-11:35am: The Upper Midwest and US Histories \n\nJulia Derzay (Prof. McCoy)\, “An Arsenal of Progressivism: How Familial Bonds Made and Broke the La Follette Political Dynasty\, 1924-1953”\nRaynee Hamilton (Prof. Glotzer)\, “Shaped by Segregation: the Creation of the Minneapolis Sound\, 1975-1979”\nMax Herteen (Prof. Stern)\, “North Division: Education Reform at Milwaukee’s Most Prominent High School (1960-2021)”\nAdam Storch (Prof. Plummer)\, “Tear Gas and Broken Glass: Policing\, Protesting\, and the New Left in 1960s Madison”\n\n11:35am-12:05pm: Systems of Rule \n\nMathew Attipetty (Prof. Cullinane)\, “Senile Culpability: The Economics and Politics behind the Failure and Fall of the Suharto Regime”\nEvan Lee (Prof. Bloch)\, “For Fatherland\, Führer\, and Fortune: Forced Labor and the Internal Politics of National Socialism”\nWenzhe Teng (Prof. Kinzley)\, “Agent of Economic Reform: Bureaucrats in Guangdong\, 1978-1989”\nZidu Xu (Prof. Stolz)\, “Popular Imperialism: British Creditors after Ottoman Default in 1875”\n\n12:05-12:15pm: BREAK \n12:15-12:40pm: Reimagining National Narratives \n\nKendall Allen (Profs. Ipsen and Brantly)\, “Fascism through the Eyes of Swedish Neutrality and Norwegian Occupation: Stig Dagerman’s The Snake (1945) and Sigurd Hoel’s Meeting at the Milestone (1947)”\nThomas Miller (Prof. Gómez)\, “Liberal Revolution or Elitist Revision? Positivist Reform and Historical Liberalization in Reforma Guatemala\, 1830-1885”\nBen Novack (Prof. McDonald)\, “Perspective and Purpose: The Changing Views of British Football Stadiums from 1923-2018”\n\n12:40-1:10pm: The US in the World \n\nIsabelle Cook (Prof. Ratner-Rosenhagen)\, “‘In the long run we are all dead’: Keynes\, FDR\, and the Struggle for Planned Prosperity”\nHenry Dern (Profs. Iber and Schweber)\, “Shifting the Balance of Power? The American Presidency\, Congress and the War Powers Resolution of 1973”\nAlyssa Hamrick (Prof. Ciancia)\, “From Katyn to “Katynism”: The United States Congressional Investigation of the Katyn Massacre\, 1951-1952”\nPaul Sagraves (Prof. Hirsch)\, “War without Ideology? The First Battles of the Cold War\, 1918-1919”\n\n1:10-1:15pm: Concluding remarks (Prof. Ciancia) URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/final-senior-thesis-presentations/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,History Events,Lectures and Talks END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210428T160000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210428T170000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210222T213102Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210222T213102Z UID:25631-1619625600-1619629200@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:Critical Political Economy Seminar DESCRIPTION:Workshop: “The History of US Realtors Interpreting History”\nPaige Glotzer\nAssistant Professor & John W. and Jeanne M. Rowe Chair in the History of American Politics\, Institutions\, and Political Economy\nUW-Madison \nWednesday\, April 28\, 2021\n4:00 – 5:00 PM\nZoom \n\n  URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/critical-political-economy-seminar-april28/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,History Events,Lectures and Talks,U.S./North American History END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;VALUE=DATE:20210430 DTEND;VALUE=DATE:20210501 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210112T184638Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210112T184638Z UID:25073-1619740800-1619827199@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:Last class day DESCRIPTION: URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/last-class-day-2021/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/Chicago:20210430T120000 DTEND;TZID=America/Chicago:20210430T130000 DTSTAMP:20210404T220854 CREATED:20210205T172522Z LAST-MODIFIED:20210205T180454Z UID:25232-1619784000-1619787600@history.wisc.edu SUMMARY:History of Science Brown Bag Series DESCRIPTION:All Brown Bags are held virtually on Zoom (unless otherwise noted) from 12:00-1:00 PM on Fridays.\nFor a Zoom link for these events\, please contact Daniel Stolz at dastolz@wisc.edu.\n \nUpcoming Dates \n\nFriday\, February 26 – Open/Guest\nFriday\, March 5 – Emma Wathen UW TBA (MA Paper/Midwest Junto Practice Talk)\nFriday\, March 12 – Emily Pawley  – Dickinson College – “Profit\, Projection\, and Prophecy: U.S. Agricultural Improvement as a Way of Knowing?”\nFriday\, March 19 – Emer Lucey – UW – TBA\nFriday\, March 26 – Samm Newton – UW – TBA\nFriday\, April 9 – Emily Hutcheson (with discussant) UW – First Article Workshop: “’A Central Bureau of Feminine Algology’: Marine Stations\, Gender\, and Marine Ecology\, 1880-1910″\nFriday\, April 16 – Katherine Reinhart – UW-IRH – TBA\nFriday\, April 23 – Penelope Hardy – UW-LAX – Precirculated paper on citizen science in nineteenth-century ocean science\nFriday\, April 30 – Open/Guest URL:https://history.wisc.edu/event/history-of-science-brown-bag-series-2021/2021-04-30/ LOCATION:Madison\, WI\, United States CATEGORIES:2021,All Events,History Events,History of Science, Medicine, and Technology,Lectures and Talks END:VEVENT END:VCALENDAR