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1 Program Cover.indd 1 05/10/17 7:26 PM

2 UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI PRESS Booth % Discount: MOAHA18 FROM OLIGARCHY TO REPUBLICANISM BUREAUCRACY in AMERICA The Great Task of Reconstruction OMAR NELSON BRADLEY America s GI General The Administrative State s Challenge to Constitutional Government STEVEN L. OSSAD Forrest A. Nabors JOSEPH POSTELL Omar Nelson Bradley America s GI General, Steven L. Ossad American Military Experience $36.95 The Foundation of the CIA Harry Truman, the Missouri Gang, and the Origins of the Cold War Richard E. Schroeder $24.95 George Washington Carver In His Own Words, Second Edition Edited by Gary R. Kremer $29.95 Dick Cole s War Doolittle Raider, Hump Pilot, Air Commando Dennis R. Okerstrom American Military Experience $36.95 Lloyd Gaines and the Fight to End Segregation James W. Endersby and William T. Horner Studies in Constitutional Democracy $36.95 The First Infantry Division and the U.S. Army Transformed Road to Victory in Desert Storm, Gregory Fontenot American Military Experience $36.95 The Eric Voegelin Reader Politics, History, Consciousness Edited by Charles R. Embry and Glenn Hughes $50.00 Bataan Survivor A POW s Account of Japanese Captivity in World War II David L. Hardee, Edited by Frank A. Blazich, Jr. $50.00 Truman, Franco s Spain, and the Cold War Wayne H. Bowen $50.00 The Spanish Foreign Legion in the Spanish Civil War José E. Alvarez $50.00 From Oligarchy to Republicanism The Great Task of Reconstruction Forrest A. Nabors Studies in Constitutional Democracy $45.00 German Propaganda and U.S. Neutrality in World War I Chad R. Fulwider $60.00 The Desperate Diplomat Saburo Kurusu s Memoir of the Weeks before Pearl Harbor $35.00 The Universal Declaration of Human Rights and the Challenge of Religion Johannes Morsink $65.00 America s Sailors in the Great War Seas, Skies, and Submarines Lisle A. Rose American Military Experience $36.95 Bureaucracy in America The Administrative State s Challenge to Constitutional Government Joseph Postell Studies in Constitutional Democracy $45.00 American Mestizos, the Philippines, and the Malleability of Race, Nicholas Trajano Molnar $50.00 Private Aid, Political Activism American Medical Relief to Spain and China, Aelwen D. Wetherby $65.00 Freedom, Inc. and Black Political Empowerment Micah W. Kubic $75.00 The Unknown Travels and Dubious Pursuits of William Clark Jo Ann Trogdon $36.95 upress.missouri.edu Orders:

3 Program of the 132nd Annual Meeting January 4 7, 2018 Washington, DC Program Editorial Staff Debbie Ann Doyle, Editor and Meetings Coordinator With assistance from Joe Gardella, Jane Green, and Liz Townsend Please bring your copy of the Program to the annual meeting. Additional copies are $10 each.

4 400 A Street SE Washington, DC Web: AHA Today: blog.historians.org Facebook: Elected Officers President: Tyler E. Stovall, University of California, Santa Cruz Past President: Patrick Manning, University of Pittsburgh President-elect: Mary Beth Norton, Cornell University Vice President, Professional Division: Kevin Boyle, Northwestern University (2020) Vice President, Research Division: Edmund P. Russell III, Boston University (2018) Vice President, Teaching Division: Elizabeth Lehfeldt, Cleveland State University (2019) 2017 Elected Councilors Research Division: David A. Bell, Princeton University (2018) Becky M. Nicolaides, University of California, Los Angeles and Huntington-USC Institute on California & the West James H. Sweet, University of Wisconsin Madison (2019) Teaching Division: Jeffrey A. Bowman, Kenyon College (2019) Carlos A. Contreras, Grossmont College (2020) Brenda J. Santos, Achievement First (2018) Professional Division: Debjani Bhattacharyya, Drexel University (2019) Suzanne Marchand, Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge (2020) Valerie Paley, New-York Historical Society (2018) Tyler E. Stovall Photo by Joe Gardella Distinguished Professor of History Dean of Humanities University of California, Santa Cruz President of the American Historical Association 2017 Appointed Officers Executive Director: James Grossman AHR Editor: Alex Lichtenstein, Indiana University, Bloomington Treasurer: Chris McNickle Legal Counsel of the Association Eric S. Jackson, Sack Law Firm PC Parliamentarian of the Association Kenneth F. Ledford, Case Western Reserve University

5 Table of Contents iii General Information Hotel Information...1 Information for Persons with Disabilities...1 Meeting Registration...3 Childcare...4 Recording Policy...4 Tours Organized by the Local Arrangements Committee...4 Film Screenings...5 AHA Meetings and Events...6 Floor Plans of the Marriott Wardman Park, Omni Shoreham Hotel, and Washington Hilton AHA Annual Meeting Program Thursday, January Early Afternoon Sessions...13 Late Afternoon Sessions...18 Awards Ceremony...23 Plenary Session...23 Friday, January Early Morning Sessions...24 Late Morning Sessions...30 Luncheons...36 Early Afternoon Sessions...37 Late Afternoon Sessions...43 Presidential Address...49 Evening Sessions and Events...49 Saturday, January Early Morning Sessions...51 Late Morning Sessions...57 Luncheons...63 Early Afternoon Sessions...65 Late Afternoon Sessions...69 AHA Business Meeting...76 Evening Sessions and Events...76 Sunday, January Early Morning Sessions...78 Late Morning Sessions...83 Indexes and Lists Topical Index...88 Affiliated Societies...89 Participants Index Fifty-Year Members of the AHA Map of the Exhibit Hall Exhibitors Index Advertising Index Advertising... follows page 118

6 iv Presidents of the American Historical Association Andrew Dickson White George Bancroft Justin Winsor William Frederick Poole 1889 Charles Kendall Adams 1890 John Jay 1891 William Wirt Henry James Burrill Angell Henry Adams 1895 George Frisbie Hoar 1896 Richard Salter Storrs 1897 James Schouler 1898 George Park Fisher 1899 James Ford Rhodes 1900 Edward Eggleston 1901 Charles Francis Adams 1902 Alfred Thayer Mahan 1903 Henry Charles Lea 1904 Goldwin Smith 1905 John Bach McMaster 1906 Simeon E. Baldwin 1907 J. Franklin Jameson 1908 George Burton Adams 1909 Albert Bushnell Hart 1910 Frederick Jackson Turner 1911 William Milligan Sloane 1912 Theodore Roosevelt 1913 William Archibald Dunning 1914 Andrew C. McLaughlin 1915 H. Morse Stephens 1916 George Lincoln Burr 1917 Worthington C. Ford William Roscoe Thayer 1920 Edward Channing 1921 Jean Jules Jusserand 1922 Charles H. Haskins 1923 Edward P. Cheyney 1924 Woodrow Wilson Charles M. Andrews 1926 Dana C. Munro 1927 Henry Osborn Taylor 1928 James H. Breasted 1929 James Harvey Robinson 1930 Evarts Boutell Greene 1931 Carl Lotus Becker 1932 Herbert Eugene Bolton 1933 Charles A. Beard 1934 William E. Dodd 1935 Michael I. Rostovtzeff 1936 Charles McIlwain 1937 Guy Stanton Ford 1938 Laurence M. Larson Frederic L. Paxson 1939 William Scott Ferguson 1940 Max Farrand 1941 James Westfall Thompson 1942 Arthur M. Schlesinger 1943 Nellie Neilson 1944 William L. Westermann 1945 Carlton J. H. Hayes 1946 Sidney B. Fay 1947 Thomas J. Wertenbaker 1948 Kenneth Scott Latourette 1949 Conyers Read 1950 Samuel E. Morison 1951 Robert L. Schuyler 1952 James G. Randall 1953 Louis Gottschalk 1954 Merle Curti 1955 Lynn Thorndike 1956 Dexter Perkins 1957 William Langer 1958 Walter Prescott Webb 1959 Allan Nevins 1960 Bernadotte E. Schmitt 1961 Samuel Flagg Bemis 1962 Carl Bridenbaugh 1963 Crane Brinton 1964 Julian P. Boyd 1965 Frederic C. Lane 1966 Roy F. Nichols 1967 Hajo Holborn 1968 John K. Fairbank 1969 C. Vann Woodward 1970 R. R. Palmer 1971 David M. Potter Joseph R. Strayer 1972 Thomas C. Cochran 1973 Lynn White Jr Lewis Hanke 1975 Gordon Wright 1976 Richard B. Morris 1977 Charles Gibson 1978 William J. Bouwsma 1979 John Hope Franklin 1980 David H. Pinkney 1981 Bernard Bailyn 1982 Gordon A. Craig 1983 Philip D. Curtin 1984 Arthur S. Link 1985 William H. McNeill 1986 Carl N. Degler 1987 Natalie Zemon Davis 1988 Akira Iriye 1989 Louis R. Harlan 1990 David Herlihy 1991 William E. Leuchtenburg 1992 Frederic E. Wakeman Jr Louise A. Tilly 1994 Thomas C. Holt 1995 John H. Coatsworth 1996 Caroline Walker Bynum 1997 Joyce Appleby 1998 Joseph C. Miller 1999 Robert C. Darnton 2000 Eric Foner 2001 Wm. Roger Louis 2002 Lynn Hunt 2003 James M. McPherson 2004 Jonathan Spence 2005 James J. Sheehan 2006 Linda K. Kerber 2007 Barbara Weinstein 2008 Gabrielle M. Spiegel 2009 Laurel Thatcher Ulrich 2010 Barbara D. Metcalf 2011 Anthony Grafton 2012 William Cronon 2013 Kenneth Pomeranz 2014 Jan Goldstein 2015 Vicki L. Ruiz 2016 Patrick Manning 2017 Tyler E. Stovall

7 Planning and Arrangements for the 132nd Annual Meeting v v American Historical Association Headquarters Staff Kritika Agarwal Associate Editor, Publications Julia Brookins Special Projects Coordinator Seth J. Denbo Director of Scholarly Communication and Digital Initiatives Debbie Ann Doyle Meetings Coordinator Elizabeth Elliott Program Associate Joe Gardella Meeting and Executive Assistant Jane Green Marketing and Public Relations Manager James Grossman Executive Director Michelle Hewitt Membership Assistant Manager Zoe Jackson Editorial Assistant Matthew Keough Archives and Office Assistant Stephanie Kingsley Associate Editor, Web Content and Social Media Allison Miller Editor, Perspectives on History Betsy Orgodol Senior Accountant Dylan Ruediger Coordinator, Career Diversity for Historians Dana L. Schaffer Deputy Director Pamela Scott-Pinkney Membership Manager Emily Swafford Manager of Academic Affairs Liz Townsend Coordinator, Data Administration and Integrity Jill Wharton Mellon Postdoctoral Fellow Antoinette M. Burton University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Co-chair: Rick Halpern University of Toronto James H. Carter Saint Joseph s University Rita Chin University of Michigan Purnima Dhavan University of Washington Trevor Getz San Francisco State University Kristina M. Giannotta Naval History and Heritage Command Toby C. Jones Rutgers University, New Brunswick Jennifer L. Morgan New York University Co-chair: Edna Greene Medford Howard University Co-chair: Aaron B. O Connell University of Texas at Austin Sahr Conway-Lanz Library of Congress Ellen Feingold National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution Matthew Gilmore H-DC John Hessler Library of Congress Ka mal McClarin Frederick Douglass Home and National Historic Site Program Committee José C. Moya Barnard College, Columbia University Craig Perrier Fairfax County Public Schools Andrés Tijerina Austin Community College Kathryn Tomasek Wheaton College (Massachusetts) David M. Whitford Baylor University Brian W. Ogilvie University of Massachusetts Amherst Claire Bond Potter The New School Scott Harrison University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Program Committee Assistant Local Arrangements Committee Amanda Moniz National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution Ryan Reft Library of Congress Frank Smith African American Civil War Memorial and Museum Sarah Jones Weicksel Washington, DC A J Aiséirithe Douglass Bicentennial Community Majella Chube Hamilton Howard University LAC Assistant

8 vi AHA Hours / Session Icons Name Location Hours Registration Exhibit Hall Job Center AHA Information Desk AHA Headquarters/Staff Office Quiet Room Marriott Wardman Park, Convention Registration Desk Marriott Wardman Park, Exhibit Hall C Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 4 Marriott Wardman Park, Convention Registration Desk Marriott Wardman Park, Convention Registration Desk Marriott Wardman Park, Park Tower 8219 January 4, 11:00 a.m. 7:00 p.m. January 5, 8:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. January 6, 8:30 a.m. 4:00 p.m. January 5, 9:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. January 6, 9:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. January 7, 9:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. January 4, 12:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. January 5, 9:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. January 6, 9:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. January 7, 9:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. January 4, 11:00 a.m. 7:00 p.m. January 5, 8:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. January 6, 8:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. January 7, 8:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m. January 4, 11:00 a.m. 7:00 p.m. January 5, 8:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. January 6, 8:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. January 7, 8:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m. January 4, 12:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. January 5, 9:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. January 6, 9:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. January 7, 9:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. All-Gender Restrooms Nursing Mothers Room All-gender restrooms will be available at the Marriott Wardman Park on the lobby level near the Delaware Suite; at the Omni Shoreham Hotel in the east promenade; and at the Washington Hilton inside Columbia Hall on the terrace level. A nursing mothers room will be located on the lobby level of the Marriott Wardman Park in Park Tower Room The Washington Hilton has a nursing mother s room located on the terrace level; the access code is Session Icons These icons identify presidential sessions and film screenings, starting on page 13. Presidential Session Film

9 General Information 1 The 132nd annual meeting of the Association will be held January 4 7, 2018, in Washington. More than 1,500 scholars will participate in the four-day meeting. In addition, more than 50 specialized societies and organizations have scheduled sessions and luncheons in partnership with the Association. AHA awards and honors will be announced on Thursday, January 4, followed by the plenary session. Tyler Stovall, University of California, Santa Cruz, will deliver the presidential address on Friday, January 5. Hotel Accommodations The AHA has reserved blocks of rooms at the following hotels, all located in northwest Washington. Marriott Wardman Park 2660 Woodley Rd. NW Headquarters Omni Shoreham Hotel 2500 Calvert St. NW Co-Headquarters Washington Hilton 1919 Connecticut Ave. NW Single Double Triple Quadruple $145 $175 $185 $215 $145 $175 $205 $235 $145 $175 $205 $235 Please see Hotels and Travel ( on the AHA website for details. Making a Hotel Reservation Attendees should reserve a room through the AHA s housing service, Experient. Attendees will be able to make reservations online through a link on the AHA website or by calling toll free at International registrants may call Attendees interested in reserving suites should experient-inc.com for more information about suite types and rates. Reservation Dates Reservations can be made by Internet or phone between September 13 and December 12, The last day to make or change reservations through the housing service is December 12, After that date, remaining inventory in each hotel s block will be released and rates are no longer guaranteed. After December 12, all reservations, changes, and cancellations must be made directly with the hotels. Credit Card Guarantee All reservations must be guaranteed with a major credit card or deposit of one night s room rate and taxes. Cancellations must be made 72 hours prior to the scheduled arrival date or hotels will charge a cancellation fee of one night s room and tax. Shuttle Bus Your registration includes a free shuttle bus that will circulate between the hotels during meeting hours. Buses will depart every twenty minutes. There will be a dispatcher at each hotel to assist attendees with information. Buses will pick up and drop off passengers from the Marriott s 24th Street entrance, the Omni Shoreham s main entrance on Calvert Street, and the Hilton s T Street entrance on the terrace level. Hours: Thursday, January 4, 11 a.m. 10 p.m. Friday, January 5, 8 a.m. 9 p.m. Saturday, January 6, 8 a.m. 10 p.m. Sunday, January 7, 8:30 a.m. 1 p.m. Information for Persons with Disabilities Find general information and resources at wheelchairtravel.org/washington-dc/. Accommodations for Persons with Disabilities All meeting hotels have accessible lobbies; several have autoslide doors. Thresholds and doormats are in compliance with American with Disabilities Act (ADA) regulations and door-service personnel are available at most properties. Lobbies have marble floors and/or low-pile area carpeting. Elevators connect all levels of each property. Each elevator has a wheelchair-accessible keypad, Braille numerals beside each control button, and audible direction. Restrooms in lobbies and on meeting room floors are wheelchair accessible and have tactile signage. All hotels have accessible registration desks or provide clipboards to guests to complete registration documentation. All hotels have accessible guest rooms. The number of such rooms at each property is noted in the listing below. Among other amenities, these rooms feature wheelchair-accessible doors, lever door handles, security peepholes, ample room space, grab bars in restrooms, low sinks with insulated pipes, accessible towel racks, and accessible mirrors. The following auxiliary aids are available at most properties: flashing fire alarm, doorbell, and telephone; vibrating alarm clock; closed-caption decoders; Braille signage; and TDD telephones. Marriott Wardman Park All areas of the facility are wheelchair accessible. Electronic doors are located at all main lobby entrances. All elevators are equipped with Braille signage. Additionally, restrooms and drinking fountains are ADA accessible. Parking: There are 10 self-parking spaces inside the garage. The garage height limit is Valet parking is also offered at an additional cost. Parking garages are accessible with ramps and elevators. Guest Rooms: There are 28 ADA rooms with king beds and 3 ADA rooms with 2 double beds distributed throughout the hotel. Some of the rooms available are equipped for hearing access only, with the rest having accommodations for hearing and mobility. Meeting Rooms: All rooms and floors of the hotel are accessible. There are stairs in Balcony A and B, but there is a lift for wheelchairs. All other areas are accessible by elevator or ramps. Restaurants: The restaurants are on the lobby level and are accessible. Omni Shoreham Hotel Parking: The hotel provides valet parking only, with an open-air lot to accommodate oversized vehicles. Guest rooms: The hotel has 42 ADA rooms (including 1 suite) with roll-in showers or standard tubs with grab bars. Meeting Rooms: All rooms and floors of the historic hotel are accessible. There is a ramp to the lobby to the left of the main entrance. There are fully accessible

10 2 General Information Map of the Area American Historical Association Hotel Map Map Points 1 Washington Mariott Wardman Park 2660 Woodley Rd. NW 2 Omni Shoreham Hotel 2500 Calvert St. NW 3 Washington Hilton 1919 Connecticut Ave. NW elevators between all meeting rooms and floors. Consult the hotel map for the elevator that serves a particular room. The Regency and Ambassador Ballrooms have an ADA lift. Take the West Promenade elevators to level 1B then access the wheelchair lift to both ballrooms. Hotel employees are available to assist with the wheelchair lift. Restaurants: Robert s Restaurant is accessible by elevator; Morsel s (coffee shop) and marquee Lounge (evening bar) are on the lobby level. Other Amenities: The fitness center is accessibly by the West Promenade elevator. Washington Hilton Parking: The hotel provides valet and self-service parking. The garage height restriction is 6 4. Vehicles over the height limit may park on the front drive, space permitting. Hotel policy prohibits valet staff from operating vehicles with hand-operated gas and breaks. Guest rooms: The hotel has 21 ADA rooms with 2 double beds (15 of which have roll-in showers), 7 ADA rooms with one king bed (1 of which has a roll-in shower), 2 parlors, and 1 suite. Meeting rooms: All meeting rooms can be accessed via elevator. Restaurants: All restaurants are ADA accessible and located on the lobby level. Other amenities: The fitness center can be entered through the terrace level, at the very end of the hallway. The pool, located in the fitness center, has a wheelchair lift. Accessible Transportation The public transportation system in Washington, DC, is fully accessible. Consult the Metro website for a list of escalator and elevator outages (www. wmata.com). Wheelchair-accessible, ADA compliant taxi vans are available within the Washington metropolitan area. Wheelchair taxis can be ordered on demand within the city and at all three area airports, but advance reservation is recommended. The following companies are authorized to make pick-ups within the District of Columbia: Royal Taxi (202) Yellow Taxi (202) Scooter rentals are available by contacting ScootAround ( , www. scootaround.com). Service Animals Welcome The American Historical Association is committed to making the annual meeting accessible. Service animals are welcome at all events, sessions, and venues. The ADA protects the right of people with disabilities to be accompanied by trained service animals in public places. Remember, not all disabilities are visible and service animals are not required to wear special

11 General Information 3 equipment or tags. Service animals are working and should not be distracted without permission. Fragrance Please help us to accommodate attendees who are sensitive to fragrances by refraining from wearing scented products. Sign Interpreting Members with hearing impairment who will need sign-interpreting service at the AHA annual meeting must notify the AHA Headquarters Office and register for the meeting by December 1, The request should include the sessions they plan to attend. The AHA will, with the assistance of the Registry of Interpreters, secure the services of appropriate interpreters. The AHA will assume the cost for up to nine hours of sign language interpreting service or a maximum of $400 per member, whichever is less. An interpreter may also be provided upon request for the presidential address (Friday, January 5) and the annual business meeting (Saturday, January 6). Assistive listening devices are also available on request. Please contact Debbie Doyle at by December 1, 2017, if you would like to request an interpreter or assistive listening device. Other Resources US Department of Transportation s New Horizons: Information for the Air Traveler with a Disability (airconsumer.ost.dot.gov/publications/horizons.htm). Barrier-Free Travels: A Nuts and Bolts Guide for Wheelers and Slow Walkers (barrierfreetravel.net). Transportation to Washington See historians.org/annual-meeting for complete details about transportation, including discounts for AHA members and attendees. Airports The nation s capital is served by three airports. Ronald Reagan Washington National Airport (DCA), located in Arlington, Virginia, is the closest airport to DC. Washington Dulles International Airport (IAD) is approximately 30 miles west of Washington and Baltimore-Washington International Thurgood Marshall Airport (BWI) is 40 miles north of Washington. National Airport is connected to the city by its own Metro stop. Taxi Service Taxis are readily available at designated exits at the airports. Arriving by Train Amtrak serves Washington s Union Station (50 Massachusetts Ave.). The station is on the Metro s Red line. Metro ( is the region s rapid transit system. The Marriott Wardman Park and Omni Shoreham hotels are within a block of the Woodley Park-Zoo/Adams Morgan station on the Red Line. The Hilton is four blocks from the Dupont Circle Station on the Red Line. Riders must purchase a rechargeable fare card at any station. Van Service Super Shuttle offers service from the ground transportation area of the airport to all of the major downtown hotels for $25 per person one way or $40 round trip. See historians.org/annual-meeting to take advantage of a discount for AHA attendees. Parking All hotels have parking available at rates ranging from $37 to $42 overnight. Find discounts on other nearby lots with SpotHero. See historians.org/annualmeeting for information. Meeting Registration Take advantage of reduced rates by preregistering for the conference. Make sure your membership is up to date so you can enjoy member pricing at each level. Register online at historians.org/annual-meeting/registration. Advance registration must be completed by midnight on December 15, After that, onsite rates will apply. Registration materials, including badges, will be distributed at the meeting during registration hours, posted on page vi. Everyone attending the meeting must register. In addition, all US historians presenting at AHA sessions must be AHA members. Admission to the Exhibit Hall and Job Center requires a registration badge. Refund Policy Advance registrants who are unable to attend the meeting may request a refund of their registration fee. Cancellations and refund requests should be submitted in writing by December 15, Refunds will be processed less a $20 administrative fee. No refunds will be issued for requests postmarked or ed after December 15, Refunds will not be given for no-shows. Cancellations and refund requests should be submitted to the American Historical Association, Business Office, 400 A St. SE, Washington, DC or ed to Proof of payment copies of front and back of cancelled check or copy of credit card statement may also be required. Quiet Room The AHA will make a Quiet Room available in the Marriott s Park Tower Room The room will have free wireless Internet access. Although the room is of particular use to those on the job market, it is also available for all conference attendees as a place to sit for a few minutes of quiet time. All-Gender Restrooms All-gender restrooms will be available at the Marriott Wardman Park on the lobby level near the Delaware Suite; the Omni Shoreham Hotel in the east promenade; and the Washington Hilton on the terrace level inside Columbia Hall. All are welcome to use the restroom that best fits their identity.

12 4 General Information Member Non-Member Preregistration After Dec. 15 Preregistration After Dec. 15 Attendee $170 $201 $246 $277 Speaker $170 $201 $170 $201 Student $80 $94 $122 $136 Unemployed/Underemployed $72 $86 $120 $134 Retired $83 $98 $142 $157 K-12 Teacher $40 $45 $45 $50 Bring your Graduate/ Undergraduate/K-12 student discount For members only. Member rate plus $10 per student ($20 onsite). Bring as many high school, undergraduate, and pre-candidacy graduate students as you want for only $10 each! Nursing Mothers Room A nursing mothers room will be located on the lobby level of the Marriott Wardman Park in Park Tower Room The Washington Hilton has a nursing mother s room located on the terrace level; the access code is The rooms are equipped with comfortable furniture and a private area for nursing mothers. Childcare Grants to subsidize childcare are available by application. Please visit historians. org/childcaregrants for more information. Formal childcare services will not be provided at the meeting. Attendees should make arrangements directly with a provider prior to arriving in Washington (some options are noted below). The AHA assumes no responsibility with respect to these services and accepts no liabilities related to the services provided. Care.com Sittercity.com Business Meeting The AHA Council, divisions, and committees will report to the Association at the annual business meeting. Reports are subject to discussion and appropriate motions relating to them. Resolutions on other matters for the business meeting will be handled as follows: (1) resolutions signed by 100 members of the Association will be accepted until November 1, 2017, and (2) must be no more than 300 words in length. Resolutions should be sent to the Executive Director at the AHA headquarters. Only AHA members and others who receive permission from the Council may attend the business meeting. Please confirm in advance that your membership is up to date. Affiliated Societies The Atrium at the Marriott Wardman Park has been reserved from 11:30 a.m. 2:30 p.m. on Friday, January 6, for affiliated societies to display materials and to meet with members of the profession. Recording Policy The AHA and the press occasionally record sessions for use in broadcast and electronic media, and film or photograph public areas at the meeting. Registration, attendance, or participation at the meeting constitutes an agreement to the use of the attendee s image in photographs, video, audio, and electronic communications. Presenters who do not wish for their session to be recorded may opt out by contacting In order to encourage open debate and allow members to speak as freely as possible, the AHA does not permit audio or video recording of its business meeting. Anyone who wishes to conduct audio or video recording must obtain permission from participants in advance. The AHA is not responsible for unauthorized recording but does reserve the right to revoke registration of anyone who records sessions without appropriate permissions. Live Tweeting To facilitate virtual conversations arising from the annual meeting, the AHA encourages attendees to live tweet using #AHA18. Participants are encouraged to share their Twitter handles. Speakers presenting material that they do not wish to be live tweeted should make a request to the audience at the beginning of their presentations. Tours Organized by the Local Arrangements Committee The Local Arrangements Committee has organized 12 tours highlighting the historical resources of Washington, DC. Participants will have a unique opportunity to take these tours with their fellow historians. Preregistration for tours is highly recommended. Tour tickets are nonrefundable and cannot be exchanged. Tour participants must be registered for the AHA meeting. Log in to the Registration Resource Center or call (508) to add tickets to an existing registration. Tour groups will meet in Room 8226 at the Marriott Wardman Park. Tours may travel by bus or Metro. Fares and admission fees are included in the price of the tour unless otherwise specified. The Metro system is accessible. See the tour descriptions for details about the accessibility of each tour site. Accessible buses or alternate transportation for people with disabilities will be available on request. Contact for additional information. Thursday, January 4 12:30 4:00 p.m. Tour 1: The Frederick Douglass Home and National Historic Site (p. 12) 1:00 4:30 p.m. Tour 2: Tour of The Value of Money Exhibition and the National Numismatic Collection at the National Museum of American History (p. 13)

13 General Information 5 1:30 4:30 p.m. Tour 3: The Folger Shakespeare Library (p. 18) 2:00 5:00 p.m. Tour 4: Tour of Decatur House Led by the White House Historical Association (p. 18) Friday, January 5 7:00 11:00 a.m. Tour 5: National Museum of African American History and Culture (p. 24) 10:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Tour 6: Echoes of the Great War: American Experiences of World War I (p. 29) 10:15 a.m. 1:00 p.m. Tour 7: Seeing Ancient Mesoamerica: Behind the Scenes of the Kislak Collection of the Archaeology of the Early Americas at the Library of Congress (p. 30) 1:00 3:00 p.m. Tour 8: Archiving Taste: A Tour of the Food History Collection at the Smithsonian s National Museum of American History (meet at Smithsonian s National Museum of American History, SC Johnson Center) (p. 37) 2:00 5:30 p.m. Tour 9: Giving in America: The Material Culture of Philanthropy at the National Museum of American History (p. 43) Saturday, January 6 4:00 5:30 p.m. Tour 10: The African American Civil War Memorial and Museum in the Historic U Street Neighborhood (p. 75) Sunday, January 7 10:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Tour 12: Foggy Bottom and the West End (p. 82) 10:30 a.m. 1:00 p.m. Tour 13: President Lincoln s Cottage (p. 82) Film Festival Thursday, January 4 5:30 7:30 p.m. In Our Son s Name: A Family Responds to 9/11 (p. 23) Friday, January 5 1:00 3:00 p.m. John O Connor Film Award Winner, Documentary: I Am Not Your Negro (p. 36) 3:30 5:30 p.m. Adios Amor: The Search for Maria Moreno (p. 49) 7:00 10:00 p.m. John O Connor Film Award Winner, Feature Film: Free State of Jones (p. 50) Saturday, January 6 10:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Brother Outsider: The Life of Bayard Rustin (p. 56) 12:00 2:00 p.m. Through Chinatown s Eyes: April 1968 (p. 64) 3:30 5:00 p.m. An Outrage (p. 75) 6:00 8:00 p.m. Tell Them We Are Rising: The Story of Black Colleges and Universities (p. 76) New in 2018! Professional Pathways Marriott Ballroom Salon 2 Professional Pathways will bring many of the career development opportunities at the 2018 annual meeting into one convenient space. Stop by for panels, workshops, and meet-ups relating to careers within and outside the academy. Featuring Fifth annual career fair, including Ask an Assistant Professor Discussion on writing historical fiction Telling a story through your LinkedIn profile Funding your dissertation research Bootcamp on professional job searches Advice on publication from journal editors and much more! Professional Pathways will be located in the Marriott Wardman Park s Marriott Ballroom Salon 2. Additional events will be announced in the fall. Download the free meeting app for more details.

14 6 Joint and Sponsored AHA Sessions Meetings Affiliated / Session and Societies Events Icons American Historical Association Meetings and Events The following is an overview of meetings and events planned by the American Historical Association. Wednesday, January 3 9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. George Washington University. THATCamp (p. 12) Thursday, January 4 8:30 a.m. 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Coolidge Room. AHA Council Meeting (invitation only) 9:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South. Getting Started in Digital History Workshop (p. 12) 4:00 5:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room A. Getting the Most Out of the Annual Meeting (p. 22) 4:00 5:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B. Undergraduate Orientation to the Meeting (p. 23) 5:00 6:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Hampton Room. Reception for Graduate Students (p. 23) 5:00 6:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Empire Ballroom. Undergraduate Reception (p. 23) 5:30 6:30 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Blue Room Prefunction. Reception for History Bloggers and Twitterstorians (p. 23) 6:00 7:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Diplomat Ballroom. Welcome Reception (p. 23) 7:00 8:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Palladian Ballroom. American Historical Association Awards Ceremony (p. 23) 8:00 9:30 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Palladian Ballroom. Plenary Session: New Perspectives on Histories of the Slave Trade (p. 23) Friday, January 5 7:00 8:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Hoover Room. Journal Editor s Breakfast (invitation only) 9:00 11:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Atrium. Federal Agency and Funder Display (p. 29) 9:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite C. K 16 Teaching Workshop: Assignments Charrette (p. 29) 11:30 a.m. 2:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Atrium. Affiliated Societies Display (p. 36) 12:00 1:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2. Thinking Like a Historian at a Think Tank (p. 36) 12:00 1:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Hoover Room. Working Luncheon for Directors of Graduate Studies (p. 36) 12:30 1:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Coolidge Room. American Historical Review: Meet the Editors Reception (p. 36) 1:30 2:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2. Graduate and Early Career Committee Open Forum: Finding Funding in an Era of Uncertainty (p. 37) 2:30 5:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2. Workshop: Preparing for the Nonacademic Job Search (p. 43) 5:30 7:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 3. American Historical Association Presidential Address (p. 49) 7:00 8:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 1. Reception Hosted by the American Historical Association for 2017 President Tyler Stovall, University of California, Santa Cruz (p. 49) 7:30 8:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A. LGBTQ Historians Reception (p. 50) 8:00 9:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A. Public Historians Reception (p. 50) 8:00 9:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A. Reception for Two-Year Faculty (p. 50) Saturday, January 6 8:00 9:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 1. Breakfast Meeting of the AHA Committee on Gender Equity (p. 51) 8:30 10:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Atrium. Poster Session #1 (p. 54) 9:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite C. K 16 Educators Workshop: Perspectives on World War I: The Everyday and the Global (p. 56) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2. ImaginePhD and Career Diversity: Integrating Self Assessment, Career Exploration, and Planning into History Departments (p. 61) 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Atrium. Poster Session #2 (p. 60) 11:30 a.m. 2:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Coolidge Room. AHR Board of Editors Luncheon and Meeting (invitation only) 12:00 1:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Harding Room. AHA Modern European History Section Luncheon (p. 63) 12:00 1:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Hoover Room. Department Chairs Luncheon (p. 63) 1:00 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Atrium. Poster Session #3 (p. 64) 1:00 4:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2. Career Fair (p. 64) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A. Annual Meeting of Affiliated Society Representatives 3:00 4:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A. Affiliated Societies Workshop: Membership Recruitment and Retention (p. 69) 3:30 5:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Atrium. Undergraduate Poster Session (p. 75) 3:45 4:45 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Hoover Room. Teaching and Learning Networking Opportunity (p. 75) 5:15 6:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 3. AHA Business Meeting (AHA Members Only) (p. 75) 6:00 7:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A. Committee on Minority Historians Reception (p. 76) 6:30 7:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A. K 12 Reception (p. 77) 7:00 8:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A. National History Center Reception (p. 77) 8:30 9:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 3. The State and Future of the Humanities in the United States (p. 77) Sunday, January 7 8:00 9:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Atrium. Farewell Reception (p. 78) 8:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Coolidge Room. Council meeting (invitation only)

15 Floor Plans: Marriott Wardman Park 7 Marriott Wardman Park, Exhibit Level PACKAGE ROOM ESCALATOR TO MAIN LOBBY ATRIUM EXHIBIT HALL C EXHIBIT HALL B SOUTH Exhibit Hall Washington Room 1 Washington Room 2 Washington Room 3 ESCALATOR TO LOBBY LEVEL M Washington Room 4 Job Center W M W 5 4 Roosevelt Rooms 1 through ESCALATOR TO LOBBY LEVEL

16 8 Floor Plans: Marriott Wardman Park Marriott Wardman Park, Lobby Level M W HARRY S PUB BUS AND METRO 24TH STREET ENTRANCE WOODLEY MARKET WARDMAN TOWER AND GUEST ROOMS LOCKER ROOM CONGRESSIONAL ROOM STONE S THROW RESTAURANT ESCALATORS TO TGM BALLROOM ESCALATOR TO EXHIBIT HALL C CENTER TOWER ELEVATORS GUEST ENTRANCE PORTE COCHERE Use elevator to Omni Shoreham 8201 PARK TOWER ELEVATOR CAPITOL BOARDROOM SALON 3 MEN 8216 SALON 2 PROFESSIONAL PATHWAYS RESTROOMS WOMEN B DELAWARE SUITE A VIRGINIA SUITE LOBBY LOUNGE RESTROOMS SALON 1 A B C MARYLAND SUITE A B C CONCIERGE RETAIL SPACE MAIN LOBBY FRONT DESK ESCALATOR TO HALL B ESCALATOR TO MEZZANINE 1 2 AHA REGISTRATION CONVENTION REGISTRATION DESK ESCALATOR TO EXHIBIT HALL A/B RESTROOMS MEN ELEVATOR TO PARK TOWER GUEST ROOMS AND GARAGE WOMEN LUGGAGE COAT CHECK RESTROOMS HEALTH CLUB GIFT SHOP

17 Floor Plans: Marriott Wardman Park 9 Marriott Wardman Park, Mezzanine Level PARK TOWER GUEST ROOMS JOHNSON JEFFERSON JACKSON REGISTRATION B EAST SOUTH NORTH WEST ATRIUM TYLER TRUMAN TAYLOR TAFT PARK TOWER ELEVATORS SOUND ROOM SERVICE AREA MADISON A MADISON B BALCONY B BALCONY A Thurgood Marshall Ballroom CENTER TOWER ELEVATORS REGISTRATION A SERVICE AREA McKINLEY RESTROOMS BUCHANAN CLEVELAND 1 CLEVELAND 2 OPEN TO LOBBY BELOW MARRIOTT FOYER CONVENTION REGISTRATION MEZZANINE WILSON FOYER HARDING WILSON C WILSON B WILSON A HOOVER COOLIDGE

18 10 Hotel Floor Plans: Omni Shoreham Hotel Omni Shoreham Hotel Parking Lot Capitol Room East Registration Embassy Room Telephones Hampton Room East Conference Center Calvert Room Blue Room Prefunction Blue Room Rest Rooms Little Something Gormet ATM East Elevators EAST LOBBY Men s Lounge Chairman s Board Room Women s Lounge President s Board Room Front Desk & Reception News Stand Gift Shop Concerge Desk Governors Board Room Robert s Restaurant ADA Elevator to Roberts Restaurant and Palladian Room MAIN LOBBY Telephones MAIN ENTRANCE ADA Ramp To Lobby Robert s Private Dining Room Coat Check LOWER LEVEL 2 B Empire Room Health Club Palladian Room Diplomat Room WEST LOBBY Men s Clothing Store West Elevators Stairs Director s Room Committee Room Bird Cage Walk Executive Room Telephones Women s Lounge (Lower Level) ADA Lift to Ambassador and Regency Ball Rooms Level 1B AMBASSADOR BALLROOM Jewelry Store Men s Restroom Women s Restroom Council Room Cabinet Room Business Center Senate Room Forum Room West Registration West Conference Center Men s Restroom (Lower Level) Regency Gallery For Access to Diplomat ballrooms Please use elevators on the West Side and go to level 1B. For Access to the Empire Ballroom and Health Club/Outdoor Pool Please use elevators on the West Side of the Hotel and go to level 2B. Marquee Lounge Congressional Room REGENCY BALLROOM ADA Elevator to Blue Room & Parkview Building To Parkview Rooms Terrace Veranda Empire Foyer

19 Floor Plans: Washington Hilton 11 Washington Hilton LOBBY LEVEL RESTROOM W M FRONT DESK THE COFFEE BEAN & TEA LEAF LOBBY HOLMEAD RESTROOM WEST EAST THE M W DISTRICT LINE RESTAURANT ELEVATOR JAY KALORAMA MORGAN NORTHWEST OAK LAWN TDL BAR ESCALATOR PISCATAWAY CONNECTICUT AVENUE ENTRANCE McCLELLAN S SPORTS BAR RESTROOM GIFT SHOP TERRACE LEVEL EMBASSY DU PONT GUNSTON CARDOZO FEDEX OFFICE BOUNDARY FAIRCHILD ALBRIGHT RESTROOM RESTROOM M W M W INTERNATIONAL TERRACE COATS WEST EAST WEST EAST HEALTH CLUB ELEVATOR TERRACE FOYER ESCALATOR ELEVATOR COLUMBIA ELEVATOR OUTDOOR POOL T STREET ENTRANCE M W CONCOURSE LEVEL RESTROOM CRYSTAL BALLROOM EAST WEST JEFFERSON LINCOLN EAST WEST ESCALATOR ELEVATOR EAST GEORGETOWN WEST MONROE INTERNATIONAL BALLROOM CENTER EAST M WEST RESTROOM CONCOURSE FOYER M W RESTROOM CABINET W PRESIDENT S WALK RESTROOM

20 12 Thursday, January 4, Tours, Workshops Program for the 2018 Annual Meeting Theme: Race, Ethnicity, and Nationalism in Global Perspective Workshop Wednesday, January 3, 9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. THATCamp George Washington University THATCamp (The Humanities and Technology Camp) is an open, informal unconference where humanists and technologists of all skill levels come together to learn and build together in sessions proposed on the spot. Go to aha2018.thatcamp.org for more information and registration. Workshops Thursday, January 4, 8:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. International Society for the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning in History Session 1 Learning from Evidence: Using Student Work to Understand Their Learning Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite C Historians are used to reading texts as evidence to construct accounts of change and continuity over time. But we tend simply to evaluate the work students do for us, rather than draw explicitly on our competencies as historians. In this workshop, participants will read student work together like historians, to uncover not just what students know, but also how they think and what they can do. They will learn simple, but sophisticated, techniques for analyzing and summarizing the work and discuss the concepts and competencies students should learn to make their history education as authentic to our discipline as possible. No charge; because space is limited, free advance registration is required. Please note that you do not need to pick up your badge before attending the pre-meeting workshop. Leah Shopkow, Indiana University Panel: Flannery Burke, Saint Louis University Peter Burkholder, Fairleigh Dickinson University Lendol G. Calder, Augustana College Joel M. Sipress, University of Wisconsin Superior Laura M. Westhoff, University of Missouri St. Louis Thursday, January 4, 9:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. College Board Symposium on Advanced Placement History Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A The College Board invites interested historians and history educators to an interactive event to learn more about Advanced Placement Program courses in European, United States, and world history. Attendees will have access to higher education faculty and teachers involved in course development to learn how AP curricula and exams are changing to focus on developing students ability to think historically, as well as on innovative ways that history teaching comes alive in the AP history classroom. Participants will also discuss how the AP experience helps inspire students to become future history majors. Presented in collaboration with the AHA Teaching Division. Please note that you do not need to pick up your badge before attending the pre-meeting workshop. Lawrence G. Charap, College Board Panel: Juliana Barr, Duke University Paul R. Deslandes, University of Vermont Rick Warner, Wabash College Thursday, January 4, 9:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m. Getting Started in Digital History Workshop Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South The AHA will run its fifth Getting Started in Digital History workshop immediately prior to the start of the 2018 meeting. More and more of our attendees describe themselves as skilled digital historians, so each session will include a clear skill range that lets beginners get a good handle on digital history and gives returning intermediate attendees the chance to learn new skills in a comfortable, approachable environment. Ten sessions will include collaboration and project management for digital projects, digital storytelling, network analysis, data and text mining, history pedagogy with digital mapping and material culture, and a toolkit for multi-method digital approaches that integrates text analysis, timelines, and mapping. Our plenary lunch session, Table Talks, offers attendees the chance to network and chat in an informal setting with fellow attendees and session leaders as they delve into other important issues in digital history. Registration for the workshop can be purchased in advance through the registration form for $45 for AHA members, $10 for student members, $50 for nonmembers, and $20 for student nonmembers. Registration includes a boxed lunch. Please note that you do not need to pick up your badge before attending the pre-meeting workshop. We look forward to seeing you there. Local Arrangements Committee Tours Thursday, January 4, 12:30 4:00 p.m. Tour 1: The Frederick Douglass Home and National Historic Site Marriott Wardman Park, Park Tower 8226 Tour leader: Ka mal McClarin, Douglass Home and National Historic Site The curator of the historic site will lead a tour of the Douglass home, Cedar Hill, the last residence ( ) of the 19th-century African American leader. Douglass escaped from slavery as a young man and became an unrelenting voice in the struggle for freedom and equality before the Civil War and beyond. The tour will provide insight into Douglass s active political and warm family life. The spacious estate and its material culture tell many stories: of Douglass the family man, author, orator, and public figure; of Douglass s interest in literature, games, music, health, learning, and travel; and of the people in Douglass s life such as Abraham Lincoln, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, and John Brown. Please note: Participants will travel by bus. The visitor center is ADA compliant. However, the historic house is at the top of a large hill and the second floor is accessible only by stairs. Limit 15 people. $20 members, $25 nonmembers

21 Thursday, January 4, 1:30 3:00 p.m. Sessions 13 Thursday, January 4, 1:00 4:30 p.m. Tour 2: Tour of The Value of Money Exhibition and the National Numismatic Collection at the National Museum of American History Marriott Wardman Park, Park Tower 8226 Tour leader: Ellen Feingold, National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Insitution This curator-led tour will take participants through The Value of Money exhibition and behind the scenes in the National Numismatic Collection a world-class collection of approximately 1.6 million historic monetary and transactional objects. The Value of Money celebrates the power of using monetary objects to explore history. With objects from every inhabited continent, spanning more than 2,600 years, this exhibition showcases the National Numismatic Collection s unique strengths, including the geographic and chronological diversity of the collection and the stunning rarities it contains. It examines the origins of money, new monetary technologies, the political and cultural messages money conveys, numismatic art and design, and the practice of collecting money. The Value of Money connects American history to global histories of exchange, cultural interaction and expression, political change, and innovation. Please note: Participants should provide their own fare card for the free tour. The group will travel by Metro; the museum is a 5-minute walk from the Federal Triangle station. The museum is ADA compliant. Limit 30 people. Free advance registration required Early Afternoon Sessions of the AHA Program Committee Thursday, January 4, 1:30 3:00 p.m. 1. Teacher, Historian, Scholar: The Professional Identity of Two-Year Faculty Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 1 Panel: Mark J. Smith, Valencia College Tony Acevedo, Hudson County Community College Elizabeth Bryant, Houston Community College Nathaniel Green, Northern Virginia Community College Paul D Amboise, Community College of Vermont 2. Bringing Collaborative Research into Doctoral Training: Field Dispatches from the NEH Next Generation Program and the AHA Mellon Grant Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2 Organized by the AHA Research Division Edward Balleisen, Duke University Panel: Stephen Aron, University of California, Los Angeles Peter Chesney, University of California, Los Angeles Edward Balleisen Ashton Merck, Duke University P. Gabrielle Foreman, University of Delaware Anna Lacy, University of Delaware 3. On the Job: Talking about History Skills with Employers Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall West Organized by the AHA Teaching Division Debra Humphreys, Lumina Foundation What Employers Tell Us about Their Needs, Faculty Work, and Student Skills Daniel J. McInerney, Utah State University and advisor, AHA Tuning Project How Web Crawlers Help Shape the Vocabulary of Job Skills Norman L. Jones, Utah State University and Lumina Foundation Degree Qualifications Profile/Tuning Advisory Group Robert G. Sheets, George Washington Institute of Public Policy Communicating Competencies to Students David J. Trowbridge, Marshall University Recent History Graduates in the DC Area and Their Experiences in Job Interviews Lauren J. Cohen, Americans for the Arts Matthew Wasniewski, Office of the Historian, United States House of Representatives Samantha Dorsey, Gunston Hall Plantation Comment: Ron Painter, National Association of Workforce Boards 4. New Directions in Military History: A Roundtable Discussion on US Military Influence and Infrastructure at Home and Abroad Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 1 Organized by the AHA Local Arrangements Committee Aaron O Connell, University of Texas at Austin The Infrastructure of Empire: Great Britain and the United States in Comparative Perspective Katherine C. Epstein, Rutgers University at Camden The Shanghai Trials: Military Commissions, Torture, and the Surprising Origins of the 1949 Geneva Conventions Michel Paradis, Columbia Law School The Military and the Welfare State Jennifer Mittelstadt, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey 5. Innovations in Historical Teaching: The History Harvest Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite B Comment: Audience William G. Thomas III, University of Nebraska The History Harvest: Concept and Practice at the University of Nebraska Patrick Jones, University of Nebraska The History Harvest Is Step One Rebecca Wingo, Macalester College The North Texas History Harvest: Using Harvest Methods for Graduate Education Todd Moye, University of North Texas January 4, 2018

22 14 Thursday, January 4, 1:30 3:00 p.m. Sessions 6. Public History in Contentious Times: The Crowdsourced Syllabus Omni Shoreham, Blue Room Prefunction Panel: Jennifer Evans, Carleton University Nathan Connolly, Johns Hopkins University Jaskiran Dhillon, New School for Social Research Elizabeth D. Heineman, University of Iowa Erika Lee, University of Minnesota 7. The State and the Archives in the Post-fact Age Omni Shoreham, Embassy Room Comment: Audience Noa Shaindlinger, North Carolina State University On Smoking Guns : The Curious Case of the Israeli State Archives Noa Shaindlinger Rethinking the Archives: Literature as an Other-Archive Brahim El Guabli, Princeton University Stealing the Archives and Suspending the State in the 19th-Century Chiapas-Guatemala Borderlands Lean Sweeney, University of New Mexico Longing for the Archive: Making Meaning out of State Violence in Kurdistan Susan Benson Sokmen, University of Toronto 8. Beyond Nationalism: Globalizing China s World War II Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A Parks M. Coble, University of Nebraska Prelude to the Axis: Chinese Pilgrims on a Japanese-Sponsored Hajj in 1938 Kelly Hammond, University of Arkansas Traditionalism and Wartime Education: The New Life Movement, Yiyun Ding, University of York Political Technology: Air Raid Shelters, Treason, and Transnational Legal Discourses in Wartime China John B. Thompson, Columbia University Chinese Oil and American Money: Local Economy and International Aid in Chongqing Wankun Li, University of Leeds Comment: Parks M. Coble 9. Writing Global History in Early Modern Europe Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite B Panel: Anthony Grafton, Princeton University Richard Calis, Princeton University Frederic Clark, New York University Surekha Davies, Western Connecticut State University Anton Matytsin, Kenyon College Michael Thomas Tworek, Harvard University 10. Animating Human Rights: Animal Histories from Abolition to the Long Civil Rights Movement Washington Hilton, Columbia 9 Jon T. Coleman, University of Notre Dame Vast Good for Righteousness : Animal Welfare, Human Rights, and the Work of Frederick Rivers Barnwell in Texas, Janet M. Davis, University of Texas at Austin Animals and Critiques of Capitalism in Early Antislavery Writings Joshua A. Kercsmar, Unity College Race and the Romances of Reunion: African American Animal Advocates in the New South Paula Tarankow, Indiana University Comment: Brett Mizelle, California State University, Long Beach 11. Black Women and Internationalism in the 20th Century Washington Hilton, Columbia 8 Joint session with the African American Intellectual History Society, the Berkshire Conference of Women Historians, and the Coordinating Council for Women in History Erik S. McDuffie, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Mary Church Terrell: Race Relations in International Perspective Alison M. Parker, Emory University Local Organizing through a Global Lens: Muriel Snowden, Boston, and the Pan-African Movement Julie de Chantal, University of Massachusetts Amherst What That Meant to Me : SNCC Women, the 1964 Guinea Trip, and Black Internationalism Julia Erin Wood, Texas A&M University Comment: Erik S. McDuffie 12. Children s Health, Corporate America, and Nationalism in the Cold War Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B John Swann, US Food and Drug Administration A Big Business Built for Little Customers, Cynthia Connolly, University of Pennsylvania Comment: Audience Down Go the Mean Old Germs! Creating Antiseptic Havens in Cold War America Alexandra Lord, National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution Playing Surgeon: Children s Toys and Games Involving Surgical Procedures Susan Lederer, University of Wisconsin Madison 13. Unfreedom: A Roundtable Constructing Race and Class in the Early Modern Atlantic World Washington Hilton, Columbia 5 Joint session with the Labor and Working Class History Association Justin L. Roberts, Dalhousie University Panel: Malick Ghachem, Massachusetts Institute of Technology Jared Ross Hardesty, Western Washington University Allison Madar, California State University, Chico Michelle McKinley, University of Oregon Andrea Catharina Mosterman, University of New Orleans 14. The Digital History of 19th-Century US Religion Washington Hilton, Columbia 6 Joint session with the American Society of Church History Maria R. Mazzenga, Catholic University of America Faith and Family: Reconstructing the Jesuit Enslaved Community in Southern Maryland, Sharon Leon, Michigan State University

23 Thursday, January 4, 1:30 3:00 p.m. Sessions 15 An Aversion to Instruction from Book, or Tract, or Bible? Recovering the Place of Print in Antebellum American Catholicism Kyle B. Roberts, Loyola University Chicago The Black Church: A Place and Space for 19th-Century Black Political Activism Denise Burgher, University of Delaware How 19th-Century Americans Quoted Their Bibles Lincoln Mullen, George Mason University Comment: Maria R. Mazzenga 15. Central European History Society President s Panel: Transnational Encounters on the Soviet Home Front: Central and East European Jewish Refugees in the USSR during the Holocaust Omni Shoreham, Calvert Room Joint session with the Central European History Society Atina Grossmann, Cooper Union Saved by Stalin? Polish Jews in the Soviet Second World War Mark Edele, University of Melbourne I Became a Nomad in the Land of Nomadic Tribes : Polish Jewish Refugees in Central Asia during the Shoah Eliyana Adler, Penn State University New Communities and Fraught Encounters: Jewish Refugees on the Soviet Home Front Natalie Belsky, University of Minnesota Duluth Comment: John Goldlust, La Trobe University 16. The #NoDAPL and Water Is Life Movements and Historians Omni Shoreham, Palladian Ballroom Donald L. Fixico, Arizona State University Indigenous Oral Histories in Dallas Inspired by #NoDAPL and Water Is Life Coalition Building Farina King, Northeastern State University The Historical Backdrop of the Dakota Access Pipeline Protests Michael Lawson, MLL Consulting, LLC The Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe: Water, Land, and #NoDAPL Amber Annis, University of Minnesota Comment: Donald L. Fixico 17. Outing the Early American Past: Case Studies from Academic and Public History Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2 Joint session with the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History Richard Godbeer, Virginia Commonwealth University Siamese Twins: The Intimate World of James Buchanan and William Rufus King Thomas J. Balcerski, Eastern Connecticut State University Something Came into Our Love : Harriet Hosmer, Ellen Tucker Emerson, and Female Subjects Sexuality in Their Own Words Kate Culkin, Bronx Community College, City University of New York Doing It in Public: Presenting Historical Sources on LGBT History in a Public Exhibition Cornelia King, Library Company of Philadelphia Comment: James T. Downs, Connecticut College 18. Environmental History in East Africa and the Indian Ocean World Omni Shoreham, Executive Room Jane Hooper, George Mason University Touring the Islands: 19th-Century American Sailors and the Environment of the Indian Ocean Jane Hooper Modernizing Malindi: State Capitalism and Fishing on the Coast of East Africa Devin Smart, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Changes in the Land, Changes in the Body: Labor, Nature, and Belonging in Mauritius, 1940s 50s Robert Rouphail, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign PLEA for a Sick Lake: Studying, Catching, and Eating Nile Perch on Lake Victoria, John Doyle-Raso, Michigan State University Comment: Pedro A. Machado, Indiana University 19. Knowledge Production and Economic Life in the Long Gilded Age Washington Hilton, Columbia 10 Robert MacDougall, University of Western Ontario Humanizing Capital and Capitalizing Humans: A Gilded Age History Eli Cook, University of Haifa Drafting Protection for Immaterial Property in the Age of Heavy Industry Liat Spiro, Harvard University Promises of Love and Money: Occult Forecasting in Early 20th- Century New York City Jamie Pietruska, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey Comment: Richard R. John, Columbia University 20. Fascist Legacies: The Afterlife of Fascism in Italy and Beyond Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite C Joint session with the Society for Italian Historical Studies Pamela L. Ballinger, University of Michigan Borrowing from Mussolini: Nazi Germany s Colonial Aspirations in the Shadow of Italian Colonialism Patrick Bernhard, Zentrum für Zeithistorische Forschung From Empire to International Development: Fascism, Italian Colonialism, and the International Institute of Agriculture Angelo Caglioti, University of California, Berkeley Resisting Decolonization: Italian Imperialism in the Second World War Eileen Ryan, Temple University The Fascist Era Strikes Back: Mussolini s Ministers in Postwar Politics Rhiannon Evangelista, Georgia State University Perimeter College Comment: Pamela L. Ballinger January 4, 2018

24 16 Thursday, January 4, 1:30 3:00 p.m. Sessions 21. Cultural Diplomacy, Science, and Brazil-US Relations, 1930s 50s Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Gilberto Hochman, Fundação Oswaldo Cruz War, Science, and Cultural Diplomacy in the Americas: Frank Wilson and Brazilian Cardiology Simone Kropf, Fundação Oswaldo Cruz Joel D. Howell, University of Michigan Good Neighbor Cultural Diplomacy in World War II: The Art of Making Friends Darlene J. Sadlier, Indiana University On the History of the Relations between Brazilian and American Physics Olival Freire Jr., Universidade Federal da Bahia Indianara Silva, Universidade Federal de Feira de Santana Cold War, Rockefeller Philanthropy, and Medical Education in Brazil during the 1950s Gilberto Hochman Comment: Seth Garfield, University of Texas at Austin 22. What Is the African Diaspora in a Post-racial Society? The Case of 19th- and 20th-Century Mexico Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite B Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Ben Vinson III, George Washington University The Rhetoric and Reality of Race: Representations of African Descendants in 19th-Century Mexican National Discourse Beau Gaitors, Winston-Salem State University The Geography of Race in 19th-Century Mexico: Capitalism, Culture, and Language John Milstead, Michigan State University Harlem, Slavery, and Mexico s Radical Tradition in the 1930s Theodore Cohen, Lindenwood University Comment: Raymond Craib, Cornell University 23. Final Passages, Part 1: New Perspectives on the Intra- American Slave Trading Routes Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 2 Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Elena Schneider, University of California, Berkeley The Muddle in the Middle Passage: Intra-American Slave Routes of the Early South Atlantic Kara Schultz, Vanderbilt University From Curaçao to Veracruz: Slavery, Commerce, and Controversy in the 1680s Pablo Miguel Sierra Silva, University of Rochester The Intra-American Slave Trade to Cuba, Jorge Felipe, Michigan State University Comment: Linda M. Rupert, University of North Carolina at Greensboro This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also session Research and Scholarship in Federal History Jobs Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A Ever wonder what kind of work federal historians do? This session provides a unique view into the kinds of research and writing jobs performed by federal historians. Each panelist will provide a detailed discussion of some of their work projects, day to day experiences working as a federal historian, and insights into how working for the federal government impacts the historical research and writing of the scholar. The session will be followed by a workshop on applying for federal jobs. Eric William Boyle, US Department of Energy Panel: Kristin L. Ahlberg, US Department of State Gregory Bereiter, Naval History and Heritage Command Frank Blazich, National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution 25. New Research on the Economic Causes and Consequences of Discrimination and Segregation Washington Hilton, Columbia 7 Joint session with the Economic History Association Hugh Rockoff, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey A New National Lynching Data Set and New Explanations for Lynching Behavior in the United States, Lisa D. Cook, University of Michigan America s Chinatowns: Immigrant Segregation in the 19th Century Beth Lew-Williams, Princeton University Do Black Politicians Matter? Trevon Logan, Ohio State University Segregation, City Size, and Public Health in the United States, John Parman, College of William and Mary Comment: Audience 26. A People s Journey: Exploring African American Experiences in a National Museum on a World Stage Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3 Comment: Audience Jocelyn Imani, National Museum of African American History and Culture, Smithsonian Institution Freedom Sounds: Framing the Story of African American Music in a National Museum Kevin Strait, National Museum of African American History and Culture, Smithsonian Institution Picturing History: Photography Exhibitions at the National Museum of African American History and Culture Loren Miller, National Museum of African American History and Culture, Smithsonian Institution Examining Black Narratives through Film: The National Museum of African American History and Culture s Center for African American Media Arts Jon Goff, National Museum of African American History and Culture, Smithsonian Institution A Changing America: Exploring Black Power Histories at the National Museum of African American History and Culture Jocelyn Imani

25 Thursday, January 4, 1:30 3:00 p.m. Sessions 17 Early Afternoon Sessions of the AHA Affiliated Societies Thursday, January 4, 1:30 3:00 p.m. American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies Session 1 Migrancy and Empire in the 18th Century: A Roundtable Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A Panel: George Boulukos, Southern Illinois University Carbondale Nancy Shoemaker, University of Connecticut at Storrs Adrian Finucane, Florida Atlantic University Nicole M. Wright, University of Colorado Boulder Amy Watson, Yale University Trevor Burnard, University of Melbourne Conference on Latin American History Session 4 Spatial History in Border Regions of Modern Latin America Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A Maria de los Angeles Picone, Emory University Economy and Rebellion between Argentina and Chile, 1850s 60s Kyle E. Harvey, Cornell University Hunters, Rangers, Cougars, and Jaguars: Human and Nonhuman Territories at the Argentine-Brazilian Border, 1960s 80s Frederico Freitas, North Carolina State University Crude Geographies and Slippery Borders: Mexican Oil Workers in Texas Sarah Stanford-McIntyre, College of William and Mary Planes, Trains, Automobiles (and a Canal): Dreaming of Mobility in the Borderlands of Amazonia and the Gran Chaco Benjamin Nobbs-Thiessen, Arizona State University Comment: Ryan Edwards, University of Tennessee at Chattanooga Conference on Latin American History Session 5 Crossing Borders in Latin American History: Pioneer Women Historians and Their Stories Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East Mieko Nishida, Hartwick College Crossing Borders, Tearing Down Walls Peggy K. Liss, Washington, DC How a High School Spanish Teacher Became a Historian of the Llanos Orientales of Colombia Jane M. Rausch, University of Massachusetts Amherst From Historian of 17th-Century Mexico to Cyber Security Expert: A Tale of Two Careers Louisa S. Hoberman, State of Texas Agencies Comment: Mieko Nishida Conference on Latin American History Session 6 Kinship, Ethnicity, and the Law in the Iberian World Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B Brian P. Owensby, University of Virginia Kinship, Ethnicity, and the Development of Many Indio Categories in Spanish Legal Practice Laurent Corbeil, Carleton University Redeeming Pardos and Pretos: Constructing Race through Devotion to Saint Benedict and Saint Gonçalo Garcia in 18th-Century Brazil Caroline Garriott, Duke University Illnesses Known and Hidden: Health Status and Slaves Legal Agency in 18th-Century Colombia Brandi M. Waters, Yale University Privilege without Purity? Family Ties across Time, Region, and Race in the Global Spanish Empire Norah L. A. Gharala, Georgian Court University Comment: Robert C. Schwaller, University of Kansas National History Center of the American Historical Association Session 1 History and Public Policy Centers: A Roundtable Discussion Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall North Panel: Nick Mueller, The National World War II Museum Brian Balogh, University of Virginia Avi Green, Scholars Strategy Network Rob Havers, George C. Marshall Foundation Dane Kennedy, National History Center of the American Historical Association David N. Myers, University of California, Los Angeles and the Center for Jewish History Jason Steinhauer, Villanova University Polish American Historical Association Session 1 Roundtable: Teaching Polish and Polish-American History Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom Comment: Audience Anna Muller, University of Michigan Dearborn Surveying Polish History Patrice Dabrowski, independent scholar Poland Is Europe, Poland Is the World Elizabeth Morrow Clark, West Texas A&M University Red, White, and Gray: Modern Polish History Nathaniel David Wood, University of Kansas But My Babcia Says Michal Janusz Wilczewski, University of Illinois at Chicago Renaissance Society of America Reflecting on Renaissance Refugees and Forced Migrations in the Era of the Muslim Ban Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite C Panel: Kaya Şahin, Indiana University Sam White, Ohio State University Jesse A. Spohnholz, Washington State University Stephanie M. Cavanaugh, McGill University Nicholas Must, University of Waterloo January 4, 2018

26 18 Thursday, January 4, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions Local Arrangements Committee Tours Thursday, January 4, 1:30 4:30 p.m. Tour 3: The Folger Shakespeare Library Marriott Wardman Park, Park Tower 8226 Tour leader: Library staff The Folger Shakespeare Library holds the world s largest collection of Shakespeare materials and major collections of Renaissance books, manuscripts, and art. The library building, opened in 1932, is a national historic landmark. Please note: The group will travel by Metro (fare card provided); the library is a 5-minute walk from the Capitol South station. The library is ADA compliant. Limit 50 people. $20 members, $25 nonmembers Thursday, January 4, 2:00 5:00 p.m. Tour 4: Tour of Decatur House Led by the White House Historical Association Marriott Wardman Park, Park Tower 8226 Tour leader: Evan Phifer, White House Historical Association Built in 1818, Decatur House has been home to foreign and American dignitaries, secretaries of state, members of Congress, and a vice president, in addition to numerous free and enslaved servants who played a pivotal role in shaping America. Decatur House is one of only a few remaining examples of slave quarters in an urban setting. The White House Historical Association, founded by First Lady Jacqueline Kennedy in 1961, is a private non-profit educational organization with a mission to enhance the understanding and appreciation of the Executive Mansion. The David M. Rubenstein National Center for White House History, established in 2010 and located at historic Decatur House, offers programs that enhance the understanding of the Executive Mansion and stimulate a sense of history and pride in our country. Please note: The group will travel by Metro (fare card provided); the house is a 5-minute walk from the Farragut North station. The first and second floor parlors are wheelchair accessible, but the house does include several stairways. Limit 40 people. $20 members, $25 nonmembers Late Afternoon Sessions of the AHA Program Committee Thursday, January 4, 3:30 5:00 p.m. 27. Slavery and the University Research in Action Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall West Marisa J. Fuentes, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey Panel: Sven Beckert, Harvard University Marcia Chatelain, Georgetown University Kirt von Daacke, University of Virginia Adam Rothman, Georgetown University Deborah Gray White, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey Craig Steven Wilder, Massachusetts Institute of Technology 28. Historians Behaving Badly: Intellectual Citizenship, Professional Behavior, and the Public Good Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 1 Organized by the AHA Professional Division Suzanne Lynn Marchand, Louisiana State University Panel: Jeremy I. Adelman, Princeton University Thomas Cogswell, University of California, Riverside Lloyd S. Kramer, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Sarah C. Maza, Northwestern University 29. Digital Projects Lightning Round Omni Shoreham, Palladian Ballroom Organized by the AHA Research Division This lightning round invites historians working on digital projects to share their work in a series of three-minute presentations. With space for approximately 20 participants, this session is an excellent opportunity for scholars to get feedback on projects at any stage of development, hear about other types of projects and methods, and network with other digital historians. We are now accepting abstracts from those looking to participate. To submit an abstract, Stephanie Kingsley at with the subject Digital Projects Lightning Round Submission. Please include an 80-word abstract and the title of your project. Stephanie Kingsley, American Historical Association 30. Teaching Queer Themes and Experiences in World History Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2 Organized by the AHA Teaching Division; joint session with the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History Comment: Audience Averill E. Earls, Mercyhurst University Juggling Breadth and Depth: Teaching Queer History in World History Surveys Averill E. Earls Gender and Sexuality in Our Understanding of the Holocaust W. Jake Newsome, United States Holocaust Memorial Museum Minding the Standard: Global Studies, Queer History, and the New York State Regents Exams Rachel Eshenour, West Seneca West Senior High School Teaching Global Intimacies Howard Chiang, University of California, Davis 31. Globalizing Disability History: Contributions from Latin America, the Middle East, South Asia, and East Asia Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A Joint session with the Disability History Association Susan Burch, Middlebury College Panel: Holly Caldwell, Chestnut Hill College Aparna Nair, University of Oklahoma Sara Scalenghe, Loyola University Maryland Wei Yu Wayne Tan, Hope College

27 Thursday, January 4, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions Race, Sport, Spectatorship Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite B Organized by the AHA Committee on Minority Historians Lawrence B. Glickman, Cornell University Panel: Adrian Burgos Jr., University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Theresa Runstedtler, American University Brenda J. Elsey, Hofstra University 33. Final Passages, Part 2: New Perspectives on the Intra-American Slave Trading Routes Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 2 Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Linda M. Rupert, University of North Carolina at Greensboro The Interprovincial Slave Trade from Rio De Janeiro, : An Analysis of the IPEA Database Daniel B. Domingues da Silva, Rice University Trouble the Water: The Baltimore to New Orleans Coastal Slave Trade Jennie Williams, Johns Hopkins University Final Passages: The Intra-American Slave Trade Database Alex Borucki, University of California, Irvine Gregory E. O Malley, University of California, Santa Cruz Comment: Ana Lucia Araujo, Howard University This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also session Workshop: Federal Jobs Revealed Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2 This workshop will help graduates get the advantage in applying for federal jobs. It will provide information on federal hiring practices, giving an overview of the federal hiring process, breaking down a federal hiring advertisement, and discussing the most effective means for graduate students to break into the federal system. Workshop leaders include a federal hiring manager and recently hired federal historians. Participants will break into small groups to discuss resumes, interviews, and internships. This workshop is intended to follow the session Research and Scholarship in Federal History Jobs. Kristina Giannotta, Naval History and Heritage Command Panel: Matt Cheser, Naval History and Heritage Command Eric William Boyle, US Department of Energy Julie Prieto, US Army Center of Military History Richard A. Hulver, Naval History and Heritage Command 35. Is This Thing On? How History Podcasts Can, and Should, Change the Discipline Omni Shoreham, Executive Room Panel: Andrea Elizabeth Milne, University of California, Irvine Liz Covart, Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture Nate DiMeo, Radiotopia Cody J. Foster, University of Kentucky Comment: Andrea Elizabeth Milne 36. Freedom Tactics: Inventing Alternatives to Enslavement and Race in the 18th- and 19th-Century Black Atlantic Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A Andrew Zimmerman, George Washington University Market-Women and the Military: The West Indies Regiments and the Informal Economy in 18th-Century Jamaica Shauna J. Sweeney, College of William and Mary Racial Capitalism and the 18th-Century Black Atlantic Justin Leroy, University of California, Davis Desertion and Resistance among Slave Soldiers of the Union Army Jonathan Lande, Brown University Comment: James T. Downs, Connecticut College 37. November 11, 1918, in the Middle East Washington Hilton, Columbia 8 Leonard V. Smith, Oberlin College Prince Faisal s Message to Syrians at Aleppo, November 11, 1918 Elizabeth Thompson, American University The End? The Ottoman Day of Armistice Mustafa Aksakal, Georgetown University November 11, 1918, Viewed from Tehran: Iranian Responses to the Armistice Oliver Bast, Université de la Sorbonne Nouvelle The Egyptian Armistice: From Autonomy to Independence Aimee Genell, University of Miami Comment: Leonard V. Smith s GLAM (Galleries, Libraries, Archives, and Museums) Omni Shoreham, Embassy Room Michelle Joan Wilkinson, National Museum of African American History and Culture, Smithsonian Institution Assembling the Diaspora: Black Arts and International Vision Rachel Rubin, University of Massachusetts Boston The Messiness of the Past: Archives and the New Social History Thai Jones, Columbia University A Critical Decade: The 1960s and the Tamiment Library Sarah Moazeni, Tamiment Library and Robert F. Wagner Archives, New York University Civil Rights, Black Power, and the Origins of the Smithsonian s Anacostia Neighborhood Museum Samir Meghelli, Anacostia Community Museum, Smithsonian Institution 39. State Ritual and Symbolic Power in Early Modern Eurasia Washington Hilton, Columbia 9 Joint session with the World History Association Geoffrey Koziol, University of California, Berkeley New Year s Day Ceremony and the Construction of Political Order in Qing China Macabe Keliher, West Virginia University January 4, 2018

28 20 Thursday, January 4, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions Symbol, Ritual, and Dynastic Legitimacy in the Weddings of the First Romanov Tsars Russell Edward Martin, Westminster College Imperial Performances: Public Circumcisions of Ottoman Princes, Kaya Şahin, Indiana University Comment: Geoffrey Koziol 40. Interactive Approaches to Teaching 20th-Century German History Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite B Join us for a hands-on, demonstration-based session where presenters will model effective strategies for teaching undergraduates to engage with and analyze primary source materials. Lauren Stokes, Northwestern University Panel: Scott Harrison, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Julie Ault, University of Utah Adam Blackler, Black Hills State University Jane Freeland, University of Bristol Alexandria Ruble, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Comment: Lauren Stokes 41. Green Places, White Faces: Park Creation and Indigenous Self-Determination in the Global 20th Century Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3 Comment: Audience John R. McNeill, Georgetown University Constructing the Leuser Reserves: Violence, Science, and Indigenous Erasure in Aceh, Indonesia, Matthew Minarchek, Cornell University Cd a Indian Tribe Wants Heyburn State Park Back : An Examination of Federal, State, and Indigenous Environmental Conflict Jessica Marie DeWitt, University of Saskatchewan Native Life on Native Terms: Wilderness, Oil Development, and Indigenous Self-Determination in the Battle for the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge Philip Wight, Brandeis University A Northern Playground: National Park Creation and the Logics of (Dis)Possession in Ontario, Anne Janhunen, University of Saskatchewan 42. Bringing Women and Girls into the Development Discourse: Global Historical Inquiries into Female Work and Value Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite C Howard Brick, University of Michigan The Nation and Plantation Labor in the 1960s: Women and Economic Development on the Market Periphery Jill Jensen, University of Redlands Revisiting Boserup Revisited : The International Labor Organization and the Construction of Social Knowledge on Rural Women in the Global South Eileen Boris, University of California, Santa Barbara The Girl in Development Discourse Vera Mackie, University of Wollongong 43. Third World Anticolonial Nationalism and the Chicana/o Movement Washington Hilton, Columbia 7 Felipe Hinojosa, Texas A&M University Prisons, Borders, and the US Third World Left in the 1970s Alan Eladio Gómez, Arizona State University Grounding Gender and Race Self-Determination in Global Anticolonialism: Tejanas and the Third World in the 1970s Samantha Rodriguez, University of Houston Che in New Mexico: Third World Anticolonial Nationalism, Las Gorras Negras, and the Chicana/o Insurgency, Dennis Aguirre, University of Northern Colorado 44. The Identity Concept and Its Futures Past. A Roundtable on Gerald Izenberg s Identity: The Necessity of a Modern Idea Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite B Panel: Eric W. Oberle, Arizona State University Warren Breckman, University of Pennsylvania Malachi Haim Hacohen, Duke University Samuel Moyn, Yale University Eric W. Oberle Comment: Gerald N. Izenberg, Washington University in St. Louis 45. Dancing Reformers or Reformed Dancers? Dance, Religion, and Gender in the Reformation Washington Hilton, Columbia 5 Joint session with the North American Conference on British Studies R. Ward Holder, Saint Anselm College Love Thy Neighbor and Dance: Dance as an Expression of Neighborly Love in France, 16th and 17th Centuries Marianne A. Robins, Westmont College Unlikely Advocates: The Vicar of Bisley and Other Clerical Defenders of Dancing in 17th-Century England Emily Winerock, University of Pittsburgh Dance Not Like Herodias, but as David Did: Dance and Gendered Transgression in 16th- and 17th-Century English Sermons Lynneth J. Miller, Baylor University 46. Constitutions and Minority Rights: Case Studies from South Asia Omni Shoreham, Calvert Room Joint session with the Society for Advancing the History of South Asia Vinayak Chaturvedi, University of California, Irvine The Indian Constitution and the Making of Kashmiri Hindus and Muslims Mridu Rai, Presidency University Preserving and Improving the Breeds : Colonial Cow Protection and the Prehistory of a Constitutional Directive Catherine S. Adcock, Washington University in St. Louis The Objectives Resolution and the Enduring Question of Minority Rights in Pakistan Neeti Nair, University of Virginia On the Minority Question: Constituent Assembly Debates on Secularism and National Others in Bangladesh Dina Siddiqi, BRAC University Comment: Vinayak Chaturvedi

29 Thursday, January 4, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions Beyond Haiti: Race and the Limits of Revolutionary Freedom in France s Global Empire, Washington Hilton, Columbia 10 Joint session with the French Colonial Historical Society, the Society for French Historical Studies, and the Western Society for French History Jean Hébrard, École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales Race, Law, and the Colonial Lobby during the Pre-revolution: The Case of Julien Baudelle Miranda Spieler, American University of Paris Free People of Color as Counterrevolutionaries: Power Struggles in Saint-Domingue and the Twists of Racial Thinking in Republican France, Manuel Covo, University of California, Santa Barbara There Will be a Toussaint Louverture Here among Them : Race and Rumor in France s Indian Ocean Colonies in the Era of the Haitian Revolution Nathan Marvin, Johns Hopkins University Verification of Freedom and the Fear of Re-enslavement in Martinique and Guadeloupe, Joseph la Hausse de Lalouvière, Harvard University Comment: Malick Ghachem, Massachusetts Institute of Technology 48. Political Imaginaries at the End of Empire Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite C Joint session with the Society for Advancing the History of South Asia Alexander Semyonov, National Research University Higher School of Economics Rama Mantena, University of Illinois at Chicago Panel: Sergey Glebov, Amherst College and Smith College Manu Goswami, New York University Marina Mogilner, University of Illinois at Chicago Bhavani Raman, University of Toronto Scarborough 49. After War: Recognizing, Representing, and Remembering Veterans in American Society, Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall North Panel: Meredith L. Oyen, University of Maryland, Baltimore County Andrew T. Darien, Salem State University Elena Friot, University of New Mexico Sarah Myers, Saint Francis University 50. Economic Histories of Forced Labor in Africa: Insights from New Sources and Approaches Washington Hilton, Columbia 6 Martin A. Klein, University of Toronto A Comparative Advantage in Labor Exports? Liberia, Fernando Po, and the League of Nations Leigh A. Gardner, London School of Economics and Political Science Forced Agriculture after Abolition: Vagrancy Laws in Liberia of the 1960s Cassandra Mark-Thiesen, University of Basel Financing the African Colonial State: The Revenue Imperative and Forced Labor Marlous van Waijenburg, University of Michigan Blood Rubber: The Effects of Labor Coercion on Institutions and Coercion in the DRC Sara Lowes, Harvard University Comment: Martin A. Klein 51. Teaching Conservatism in the Age of Trump Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A Panel: Leah Wright Rigueur, Harvard University Seth Cotlar, Willamette University Joshua Lynn, Yale University Michelle M. Nickerson, Loyola University Chicago Benjamin Cooper Waterhouse, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 52. The Latin American Middle Classes: An Interdisciplinary Approach Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 1 Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Abel Ricardo Lopez, Western Washington University Panel: Ezequiel Adamovsky, University of Buenos Aires Elizabeth Q. Hutchison, University of New Mexico Abel Ricardo Lopez Sergio Visacovsky, Consejo Nacional de Investigaciones Cientificas y Técnicas Celso Villegas, Kenyon College Late Afternoon Sessions of the AHA Affiliated Societies Thursday, January 4, 3:30 5:00 p.m. American Conference for Irish Studies Migration and Irish Identity Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 4 Timothy J. Meagher, Catholic University of America Irish Women, Poor Law Guardians, and the Challenges of State- Sponsored Migration Jill C. Bender, University of North Carolina at Greensboro Narrating the Living Conditions and Life Experiences of Toronto s Irish Poor in the 1850s and 1860s William Jenkins, York University Post-Second World War Migration from Ireland and the Caribbean: A Comparative Perspective Miriam Nyhan Grey, New York University Comment: Nicholas Wolf, New York University January 4, 2018

30 22 Thursday, January 4, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions Conference on Latin American History Session 9 Moral Limits: Inequality in Ethics in the Atlantic Human Sciences, 20th Century Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A Micah Oelze, Florida International University Ethics and the Rhetoric of Friendship in the Yale Peruvian Expedition Adam W. V. Warren, University of Washington From Classroom to Confiscation: The Mandate to Collect Everything in 1930s Brazilian Ethnography Micah Oelze Framing Deep Pasts: Atavisms, Retrogressions, and Race Science in the Making of Neuroscientific and Genetic Medicine, c Stephen T. Casper, Clarkson University Comment: Julia E. Rodriguez, University of New Hampshire Conference on Latin American History Session 10 Social Control, Violence, and Religion in the Caribbean and Central America Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B Comment: Audience Elaine P. Rocha, University of the West Indies at Cave Hill Poor Millie! Violence against Women, Poverty, and Migration in the West Indies Elaine P. Rocha The Better Government of Slaves : Amelioration and the Trials of Planters for Abuse in Jamaica, Michael Becker, Duke University Religion, Community, and Politics during Guatemala s Cold War Bonar Hernández, Iowa State University Sandinista Ghosts on Two Coasts: State Formation, Memory, and Oral History in Two Nicaraguan Cities, Shannon James, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Coordinating Council for Women in History Session 2 Berkshire Conference of Women Historians Session 2 AHA Committee on Gender Equity Organizations and Collaboration: A Conversation about Women in History Marriott Wardman Park, McKinley Room Presiding: Barbara Molony, Santa Clara University National History Center of the American Historical Association Session 2 Understanding the Past to Plan the Future: Historical Inquiry and Philanthropic Grant-Making Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 3 Amanda B. Moniz, National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution Panel: Patricia Rosenfield, Rockefeller Archive Center Benjamin J. Soskis, Urban Institute Steven C. Wheatley, American Council of Learned Societies Gregory Witkowski, Lilly Family School of Philanthropy, Indiana University David C. Hammack, Case Western Reserve University Geri Mannion, Carnegie Corporation of New York Society for Italian Historical Studies Session 2 Politics, Culture, and Identity in 20th-Century Italy Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A Caroline Merithew, University of Dayton In America è Vietato Essere Brutte : Advertising American Beauty in the Italian Women s Magazine Annabella, Jessica Lynne Harris, University of California, Los Angeles An All-Consuming Nationalism: Winemaking, Consumer Culture, and National Identity in Mussolini s Italy Brian J. Griffith, University of California, Santa Barbara Newsreeling the Empire: Fascist Mass Cinematography and the Ethiopian War, Gianmarco Mancosu, University of Warwick Reeducating Italians: The War Department and the Public Debates about Race and Backwardness Surrounding the Employment of Italian Prisoners of War in the United States during WWII Giulio Salvati, New York University Comment: Caroline Merithew Toynbee Prize Foundation The Fight for Global Equality Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East Panel: Darrin M. McMahon, Dartmouth College Kenneth Pomeranz, University of Chicago Vanessa Ogle, University of California, Berkeley Megan Black, London School of Economics and Political Science Anne O Donnell, New York University Annual Meeting Orientation Thursday, January 4, 4:00 5:00 p.m. Getting the Most Out of the Annual Meeting Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room A Please join us for an orientation for first-time participants in the annual meeting. Learn how to navigate the annual meeting and get the most out of the professional development opportunities it provides. Participants will have a chance to ask questions informally, suggest ways to improve the meeting, and to meet others attending the annual meeting for the first time. Immediately following the session, participants can continue the conversation at the reception for graduate students.

31 Thursday, January 4, Evening Events 23 Undergraduate Orientation to the Meeting Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B Please join us for an orientation for undergraduates attending the annual meeting. Learn how to navigate the meeting and get the most out of the opportunities it provides. Participants will have a chance to ask questions informally and to meet others attending the annual meeting for the first time. Immediately following the session, participants can continue the conversation at a reception for undergraduate students. Panel: Lisa McGirr, Harvard University Gayla Jamison, Lightfoot Films Julia E. Rodriguez, University of New Hampshire Naureen Shah, Amnesty International USA Jeremy Varon, New School for Social Research AHA Reception AHA Receptions Thursday, January 4, 5:00 6:00 p.m. Reception for Graduate Students Omni Shoreham, Hampton Room Co-sponsored by Catholic University of America, Georgetown University, and Salisbury University The AHA Graduate and Early Career Committee cordially invites graduate students attending the 2018 annual meeting to a reception and informal conversation with colleagues. Undergraduate Reception Omni Shoreham, Empire Ballroom Co-sponsored by Catholic University of America, George Mason University, George Washington University, Georgetown University, and Salisbury University The AHA cordially invites undergraduates to a reception and informal conversation with colleagues and faculty. Thursday, January 4, 6:00 7:00 p.m. Welcome Reception Omni Shoreham, Diplomat Ballroom The AHA invites all attendees to a reception with light refreshments to open the 132nd annual meeting. AHA Awards Ceremony Thursday, January 4, 7:00 8:00 p.m. American Historical Association Awards Ceremony Omni Shoreham, Palladian Ballroom Presiding: Mary Beth Norton, Cornell University Plenary Session Thursday, January 4, 5:30 6:30 p.m. Reception for History Bloggers and Twitterstorians Omni Shoreham, Blue Room Prefunction Sponsored by MapStory The AHA cordially invites history bloggers and Twitterstorians to a reception and informal conversation with colleagues. Film Festival Thursday, January 4, 5:30 7:30 p.m. Film Screening: In Our Son s Name: A Family Responds to 9/11 Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room A Gayla Jamison, director (Lightfoot Films, 2015) Joint session with the Peace History Society In Our Son s Name is an intimate portrait of Phyllis and Orlando Rodríguez, whose son, Greg, dies in the World Trade Center on September 11, The bereaved parents choose reconciliation and nonviolence over vengeance and begin a transformative journey that both confirms and challenges their convictions. They speak out against war in Iraq and Afghanistan, publicly oppose the death penalty of avowed 9/11 conspirator Zacarias Moussaoui, and befriend his mother. As their search for meaning evolves they speak out against anti-muslim actions and find peace in working with prison inmates. Thursday, January 4, 8:00 9:30 p.m. Plenary Session: New Perspectives on Histories of the Slave Trade Omni Shoreham, Palladian Ballroom Edward A. Alpers, University of California, Los Angeles The Coast Swarms with Slave Ships : Slave Trading and Captives after Abolition Emma Christopher, Monash University and Unshackled Media Slavery and the Slave Trade in the Western Indian Ocean, c Janet J. Ewald, Duke University Beyond the Atlantic Crossing: Reckoning with Captives Multi-Staged Journeys through the Slave Trade Gregory E. O Malley, University of California, Santa Cruz The Portuguese African Slave Trade and the Making of the Atlantic, Dale W. Tomich, Binghamton University, State University of New York 16th-Century Slave Routes: Zapes and Magarabomba in the Early Iberian Atlantic David Wheat, Michigan State University January 4, 2018

32 24 Friday, Friday, January Jan. 5, 3, 8:30 10:00 a.m. Sessions Local Arrangements Committee Tour Friday, January 5, 7:00 11:00 a.m. Tour 5: National Museum of African American History and Culture Marriott Wardman Park, Park Tower 8226 Tour leader: Museum staff Join us for a tour of the highlights of the museum with a curatorial expert from the museum staff. Please note: A limited number of free tickets will be distributed by lottery. Participants should provide their own fare card for the free tour. The group will travel by Metro; the museum is approximately half a mile from the Smithsonian station. The museum is ADA compliant. Limit: 50. Free tickets will be distributed by lottery Early Morning Sessions of the AHA Program Committee Friday, January 5, 8:30 10:00 a.m. 53. United to Combat Racism: UNESCO and the Concept of Race, Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 3 Patrick Manning, University of Pittsburgh UNESCO and the Statements on Race in the Making Perrin Selcer, University of Michigan South Africa, Race, and UNESCO in Its Early Years Michelle Brattain, Georgia State University The Sociopolitical Impact of UNESCO s Race Program Poul Duedahl, Aalborg University Archives and Sources on UNESCO, Race, and the United States Jens Boel, United Nations Educational, Scientific, and Cultural Organization Archives Comment: Patrick Manning 54. Tackling the Issue of Enrollments in History Courses, Part 1: Strategies and Ideas from the Frontlines Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 1 Organized by the AHA Teaching Division Cary D. Wintz, Texas Southern University Panel: Edward E. Andrews, Providence College Kenneth F. Ledford, Case Western Reserve University Timothy J. Schmitz, Wofford College Katrin Schultheiss, George Washington University This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 81 and Free Speech on Campus Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall North Sanford Unger, Georgetown University Panel: Carla Hesse, University of California, Berkeley Jonathan Scott Holloway, Northwestern University Carol Quillen, Davidson College Michael S. Roth, Wesleyan University 56. Facilitating Global Historical Research on the Semantic Web: MEDEA (Modeling Semantically Enhanced Digital Edition of Accounts) Omni Shoreham, Palladian Ballroom Clifford Anderson, Vanderbilt University Markup for Ancient Japanese Transactions through Engi-Shiki Kiyonori Nagasaki, International Institute for Digital Humanities Naoki Kokaze, University of Tokyo Makoto Goto, National Museum of Japanese History Reconstructing the Network of Annual Fairs in Medieval Poland Anna Paulina Orlowska, Tadeusz Manteuffel Institute of History, Polish Academy of Sciences MEDEA Bookkeeping Ontology for Interoperability of Scholarly Editions of Accounts Georg Vogeler, Center for Information Modeling, Graz University Comment: Kathryn Tomasek, Wheaton College (Massachusetts) 57. The Modern Legacy of Premodern Racial and Ethnic Concepts, Part 1: Ethnicity in Imperial and Nationalist Discourses, Then and Now Washington Hilton, Columbia 7 Joint session with the Haskins Society Carol Symes, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Barbarians by Profession: Ethnically Defined Law and Collision Rules in the Early Medieval West Stefan Esders, Freie Universität Berlin Empire and Ethnicity in the Early Medieval West Helmut Reimitz Sr., Princeton University Genetics, Politics, and Dangerous Essentialism Susanne Hakenbeck, University of Cambridge Comment: Michael E. Kulikowski, Penn State University This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 82 and Teaching History in Independent Schools: A Career for PhDs in History Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2 Panel: Tyler Miller, Poly Prep Country Day School Athan Biss, The Baldwin School Katharina Matro, Stone Ridge School of the Sacred Heart Samuel L. Schaffer, St. Albans School Joel D. Seltzer, Holton-Arms School Steve Steinbach, Sidwell Friends School 59. The Workings of Race and Nationhood in African American, Arab, Chaldean, Chinese, and Jewish Cemeteries in 19th-Century America Washington Hilton, Columbia 9 Kirsten L. Fermaglich, Michigan State University Death and Burial among Arab and Chaldean Americans Rosina Hassoun, Saginaw Valley State University An Ocean Apart: Chinese American Segregated Burials Sue Fawn Chung, University of Nevada at Las Vegas

33 Friday, Jan. January 3, 8:30 10:00 5, 8:30 10:00 a.m. a.m. Sessions Sessions 25 Black Burial Rights and Racialized Burial Borders: A Critique of American Identity at the Burial Ground Kami Fletcher, Delaware State University Jewish Rural Cemeteries and Local Constructions of Citizenship in 19th-Century New York City Allan Amanik, Brooklyn College, City University of New York Comment: Kirsten L. Fermaglich 60. Sex, Gender, Intimacy, and Race and Lingering Questions of Justice in World War II s Southwest Pacific Theater Washington Hilton, Columbia 8 Daniel Immerwahr, Northwestern University Triple V and the Struggle for Racial Justice: Intimate Encounters between Indigenous Australian Women and American Servicemen on the World War II Homefront Karen Hughes, Swinburne University of Technology Six Dishonorable Deaths: US Military Executions, Rape, and Silence in World War II s Southwest Pacific Theater Nancy Shoemaker, University of Connecticut at Storrs Not Just a Maid in a White Man s House : Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Women in the Australian Defense Services in WWII Allison Cadzow, Australian National University Comment: Daniel Immerwahr 61. Cuba in a Revolutionary World, 1940s 60s Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite B Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Rebecca Herman, University of California, Berkeley From Havana to Belgrade and Back Again: Revolutionary Cuba Joins the Third World Eric Gettig, Georgetown University Cuba s Transnational Left-Feminist Networks from Postwar to Cold War Michelle Chase, Pace University An Island of Antifascism: Cubans and the Transnational Struggle against Caribbean Basin Dictatorships, Aaron Coy Moulton, Stephen F. Austin State University Comment: Rebecca Herman 62. Renegadism and Transimperial Alliances in the Early Modern Mediterranean Omni Shoreham, Blue Room Prefunction Megan Armstrong, McMaster University Cigalazade Yusuf Sinan Paşa, Clement VIII, and the Question of Conversion in the Early Modern Mediterranean Eric R. Dursteler, Brigham Young University On the Fringes of Empire: The Religio-political Scope of Christianity in the Early Modern Caucasus Robert John Clines, Western Carolina University The Other Persian Letters: Marie Petit and Franco-Iranian Diplomacy on the Iranian Frontier, Junko Takeda, Syracuse University 63. Family, Household, Community, and the Court: Extending and Defying Domestic Male Authority in Colonial Latin America Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 1 Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Kathryn Burns, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Patria Potestad in Transit: Legal Power and Family Mobility in 16th-Century Peru Jane Mangan, Davidson College Lo Extrajudicial: The Space between Court and Casa in the Spanish Empire Bianca Premo, Florida International University A Fragile Authority: Black Mothers and Domestic Partners in Colonial Minas Gerais Mariana L. Dantas, Ohio University Comment: Sherwin K. Bryant, Northwestern University 64. Animals in the Early Modern Atlantic World Omni Shoreham, Diplomat Ballroom Joint session with the History of Science Society Molly A. Warsh, University of Pittsburgh Little More Room Than a Drawing : Flattening Animals and Reconstructing Craft Practice in the British Atlantic, Whitney Barlow Robles, Harvard University There is the Sea, Vast and Spacious: Slavery, Natural History, and Collections of Marine Life in the 18th-Century British Atlantic Christopher Blakley, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey Horses, Slaves, and Sugar: New England and the 18th-Century Atlantic World Charlotte Carrington-Farmer, Roger Williams University Indigenous Natural History in the Aztec Encyclopedia Iris Montero Sobrevilla, Brown University Comment: Marcy Norton, University of Pennsylvania 65. The Politics of Domestic Service in Asia and the Americas, Washington Hilton, Columbia 5 Joint session with the Coordinating Council for Women in History and the Labor and Working Class History Association Sonya Michel, University of Maryland, College Park Migrant Women and the Chinese Protectorate: Gender, Labor, and the Politics of Border Control in British Malaya, Sandy Chang, University of Texas at Austin The Science of Care: The Domestic Worker Labor Market and the Limits of Reform in Boston, Cristina V. Groeger, Harvard University Care Work, Labor Rights, and Domestic Worker Organizing Premilla Nadasen, Barnard College, Columbia University How States See Household Workers: The Politics of Regulating Domestic Service in 20th-Century Latin America Elizabeth Q. Hutchison, University of New Mexico Comment: Eileen Boris, University of California, Santa Barbara January 5, 2018

34 26 Friday, Friday, January Jan. 5, 3, 8:30 10:00 a.m. Sessions 66. Mining Unexpected Sources: A Roundtable on External Funding for Historians Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3 Panelists will introduce seven funding bodies including public agencies, private foundations, and organizations. After brief presentations, panelists will lead a conversation about future plans to help the audience consider how their own work might be an appropriate match. Jennifer Serventi, National Endowment for the Humanities Panel: Christa Williford, Council on Library and Information Resources Lucy Barber, National Historical Publications and Records Commission and National Archives and Records Administration Rachel Bernard, American Council of Learned Societies Frederick Kronz, National Science Foundation Daniel Reid, Whiting Foundation Jeffrey S. Reznick, US National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of Health 67. Placing the American Community: Lessons from the Digital Harrisburg Project Omni Shoreham, Hampton Room The session will include a presentation about demographic data sets and their potential for addressing historical questions, a showcase of GIS data sets for mapping human mobility and community formation, and a demonstration of efforts to automate the process through computer vision. John Fea, Messiah College The New Social History after the Digital Turn James B. LaGrand, Messiah College Mapping the Social Diversity of a Progressive-Era City from 300,000 Names David K. Pettegrew, Messiah College Visualizing the Mobility of Population in Harrisburg, Albert Sarvis, Harrisburg University of Science and Technology Computer Vision and Federal Census Data David Owen, Messiah College Comment: Lisa Krissoff Boehm, Bridgewater State University 68. Postslavery Lives around the Caribbean: Social Control, Representation, and the Possibilities of Narration Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Anne Eller, Yale University Black Autobiography and Imperial Disruption in Post-emancipation Jamaica Christienna Fryar, University of Liverpool Owning Freedom: State Recordkeeping and the Politics of Historical Representation in 19th-Century Haiti Winter Rae Schneider, University of California, Los Angeles Each Following His Own Destiny : The Formation of the African Battalion in Unification-Era Santo Domingo Andrew Walker, University of Michigan Comment: Audience 69. Historical Thinking and the Survey Course: Sources, Strategies, Assessments, and Best Practices in the United States, Latin America, and World Surveys Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History This session uses the PechaKucha format. Oscar Cañedo, Grossmont College On the Voyage to California: Using Literature to Interpret the Gold Rush Oscar Cañedo Revolution, Oil, NAFTA, and El Chapo : A History of US- Mexico Relations in the 20th and 21st Centuries Carlos Contreras, Grossmont College Globalizing the Heartland: Bringing a Transnational Focus to Midwestern History in the US Survey Classroom Timothy Dean Draper, Waubonsee Community College From Juan Rodríguez Cabrillo to Norman Asing: Incorporating the Pacific World into the Early US History Survey Amy Godfrey Powers, Waubonsee Community College Race, Culture, and Pigmentocracy : Relating 18th-Century Race to Present Historical Studies in the Classroom Natalye Harpin, Southwestern College; University of California, San Diego; and Grossmont College Lessons under the Bridge: Chicano Park as Critical Spatial History Monica Hernandez, Grossmont College Comment: Audience 70. Translating Global Ideas through Confucian Paradigms: Intellectual Exchange across Religious Paradigms and State Boundaries in China Omni Shoreham, Calvert Room Comment: Audience Minghui Hu, University of California, Santa Cruz Ancestral Offering Rites, Catholicism, and Paradigmatic Mediation: Chinese Catholic and Confucian Intellectual Xia Dachang s Treatises on the Chinese Rites Controversy Chan Man Ning, Hong Kong Baptist University The Islamic School of Jingxue: Chinese Muslim Intellectuals and the Study of Islamic Scriptures through Evidentiary Scholarship in Late Imperial China Yiming Shen, Peking University Translating Religion: Evidential Scholarship, Han Learning, and the Production of a Global Concept, Joshua A. Sooter, New York University The Cult of Guofu and Revolutionary State-Building in Nationalist China Yue Du, New York University 71. Rethinking the State in Ancien Régime France, Then and Now Washington Hilton, Columbia 10 Joint session with the American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies and the Society for French Historical Studies Tabetha Ewing, Bard College Crisis of Historical Legitimacy at the Académie des Inscriptions Anton Matytsin, Kenyon College

35 Friday, Jan. January 3, 8:30 10:00 5, 8:30 10:00 a.m. a.m. Sessions Sessions 27 Une Veritable Question d État : Controversies over Ceremonial Robes and Corporate Citizenship at the University of Paris Adrian O Connor, University of South Florida, St. Petersburg The Contradictory Nature of Centralization in the Bourbon Patrimonial State Gail Bossenga, Elizabethtown College Comment: Tabetha Ewing 72. From South to North: Latin America s Impact on the 19th-Century United States Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A Caitlin A. Fitz, Northwestern University Securing the Border and Expanding the Empire: How Fears of Slave Revolt and Spanish Subversion Influenced US Diplomacy in the Southwest Borderlands, Eric Herschthal, Columbia University To Authorize the Extension of Slavery Where It Has Previously Been Totally Abolished: The Significance of Abolition in Mexico to Sectional Controversy in the United States, Alice Baumgartner, Yale University Learning from La Revolución : The Cuban Ten Years War and Debates over International Recognition in the United States, James M. Shinn Jr., Yale University Comment: Gregory Downs, University of California, Davis 73. Ideologies of Industrialization in the Early American Republic Washington Hilton, Columbia 6 Joint session with the Business History Conference Merritt Roe Smith, Massachusetts Institute of Technology Virtuous Capital: Mechanization and Economic Independence in the Early Republic Katheryn P. Viens, Massachusetts Historical Society and Boston University Industrial Manifest Destiny? American Manufacturers and Territorial Expansion, Lindsay Schakenbach Regele, Miami University Ohio Beyond Industrial Policy: Patents, Invention, and Citizenship in the Early Republic Kara W. Swanson, Northeastern University Comment: Merritt Roe Smith 74. Queer Contortions: New Directions in the History of Race, Sexuality, and the Body Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2 Joint session with the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History Martin F. Manalansan IV, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Discriminating Sex: White Leisure and the Making of the American Oriental Amy H. Sueyoshi, San Francisco State University A Shiftless, Undesirable Class : The Sexual Policing of Miami s Bahamian Migrant Communities in the Early 20th Century Julio Capó Jr., University of Massachusetts Amherst I Just Had a Fight with My Girlfriend : Silent-Era Screen Star Ramón Novarro s Performance of the Closet Ernesto Chávez, University of Texas at El Paso Comment: Martin F. Manalansan IV 75. Spain, Latin America, and the Transatlantic Cold War Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite B Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Ernesto Semán, University of Richmond Defining Cuban Antifascism, Ariel Mae Lambe, University of Connecticut The Transatlantic Making of Rubén Darío as the Embodiment of Franco s Hispanidad: Commemorating October 12 in Spain and Nicaragua, Susy Sanchez, independent scholar Francoist Spain s Spiritual Quest and Argentine Authoritarianism during the Cold War Daniel Kressel, Columbia University Comment: Christy Thornton, Harvard University 76. Nations of the Commonwealth: State Formation and Ethnic Identity in Early Modern Poland-Lithuania Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B Joint session with the Central European History Society and the Society for Austrian and Habsburg History Howard P. Louthan, University of Minnesota Learned Diversity: Late Medieval and Early 16th-Century Cracow Paul Knoll, University of Southern California The Copernicus Paradox: A Common Sense Approach to Early Modern Nations Michael Thomas Tworek, Harvard University From Christendom to Europe: Nation, Identity, and Authority in the Jagiellonian Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth and the Habsburg Spanish Empire Krzysztof Odyniec, University of California, Berkeley Reforming across Divergent Loyalties: The Challenges of Upholding Catholicism in Royal Prussia and Warmia, Bryan Kozik, University of Florida Comment: David Frick, University of California, Berkeley 77. What It Means to Be a Citizen: Student Veterans in History Classrooms Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall West Panel: Paul Ortiz, University of Florida and United States Army Steve Arionus, University of Michigan and United States Marine Corps Eladio Benjamin Bobadilla, Duke University and United States Navy Kate Dahlstrand, University of Georgia and United States Army Paul Ortiz January 5, 2018

36 28 Friday, Friday, January Jan. 5, 3, 8:30 10:00 a.m. Sessions 78. Projects of Economic Development and Statehood between Empire and Nation: Africa and South Asia, Omni Shoreham, Empire Ballroom Panel: Gerold Krozewski, Osaka University, Japan Gopalan Balachandran, The Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies, Geneva, Switzerland Frank Gerits, Utrecht University, The Netherlands Ichiro Maekawa, Soka University, Tokyo, Japan Admire Mseba, University of the Free State, South Africa Tinashe Nyamunda, University of the Free State, South Africa Early Morning Sessions of the AHA Affiliated Societies Friday, January 5, 8:30 10:00 a.m. American Catholic Historical Association Session 1 Catholicism in the 20th-Century American West Omni Shoreham, Cabinet Room James T. Carroll, Iona College Catholic Expansion in the 20th-Century West: The Cases of California and Texas Steven Avella, Marquette University Diocesan Priesthood Formation Goes West: Sulpician and Vincentian Contributions to Seminary Education Joseph M. White, independent scholar Comment: James T. Carroll American Catholic Historical Association Session 2 American Catholics in 19th-Century Politics Omni Shoreham, Executive Room Christopher Shannon, Christendom College Pope Martin I: Catholics and the Making of the Democratic Party, Jason Kennedy Duncan, Aquinas College Faithful Citizenship: The Politics of American Catholics in the Civil War Era William B. Kurtz, John L. Nau III Center for Civil War History, University of Virginia The United States Supreme Court and the Politics of Being Catholic in 19th- and Early 20th-Century America Stephanie A.T. Jacobe, Archives of the Archdiocese of Washington, DC Comment: Christopher Shannon American Catholic Historical Association Session 3 Beyond the Convent School: New Perspectives on Education for Girls in Colonial and 19th-Century Mexico and Guatemala Omni Shoreham, Forum Room Matthew D. O Hara, University of California, Santa Cruz To Educate and Evangelize: Laywomen, Clergy, and Late Colonial Girls Schools in Guatemala Brianna N. Leavitt-Alcantara, University of Cincinnati Wives, Nuns, or Servants? Colegios in Mexico City from the 16th to the 19th Century Jessica L. Delgado, Princeton University Bishops, Beaterios, and Girls Education: Conflicts between Institutional Identity and Episcopal Policy, Margaret Chowning, University of California, Berkeley Comment: Matthew D. O Hara Conference on Latin American History Session 16 Rethinking the Legal Profession in the Colonial Andes Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A Susan E. Ramirez, Texas Christian University Strategies for Success: A Notary and His Social Network in Colonial Lima, Miguel León, State University of New York, Oneonta Justice by Artifacts and Transparencies: Scribes and Their Material Culture in 17th- and 18th-Century Peru and Chile Aude Argouse, Universidad de Chile Three Andean Cities and Their Representatives in Late 18th-Century Spain Alvaro Caso-Bello, Johns Hopkins University Provincial Lawyers in Northern 16th-Century Peru Renzo Honores, Instituto Internacional de Derecho y Sociedad Comment: Susan E. Ramirez Conference on Latin American History Session 17 Remembering the Eastern Andean Imperial Frontier: Exploration, Consolidation, and Identity in Colonial Spanish Charcas Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B Kimberly A. Gauderman, University of New Mexico Before Charcas: The Limits of European Authority in the Diego de Almagro Expedition Danielle Anthony, Ohio State University Francisco de Vitoria on the Charcas Frontier: The Juridical Basis for the Conquest and Enslavement of the Chiriguanaes, Jonathan Scholl, Ransom Everglades School En Esta Quieta y Pacífica Posesión: Preserving Pardo Community and Autonomy in the Eastern Andes Nathan Weaver Olson, University of Minnesota Refracted Processes of Ethnogenesis: Identity Formation in the Imperial Borderlands of the Greater Paraguayan River Basin Justin Blaine Blanton, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Comment: Kimberly A. Gauderman National History Center of the American Historical Association Session 3 The End of the Palestine Mandate Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 3 Leila Fawaz, Tufts University The British Perspective Wm. Roger Louis, University of Texas at Austin The Arab Perspective John Voll, Georgetown University

37 Friday, January 5, 8:30 10:00 a.m. Sessions 29 The US Perspective Douglas J. Little, Clark University The Zionist Perspective Michael J. Cohen, Bar-Ilan University Comment: Bernard M. J. Wasserstein, University of Chicago Polish American Historical Association Session 2 Americans on Poland Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom Comment: Audience Anna Mazurkiewicz, University of Gdańsk Rupert Hughes s Ode to Poland Jill Noel Walker Gonzalez, La Sierra University US Third Army and the Displaced Persons: The G-5 Reports to the Headquarters, European Theater of Operations, Wojciech Kruczkowski, University of Gdańsk The Postwar Mission of Dr. Joseph Tenenbaum to Poland Charles Chotkowski, Piast Institute Philatelic Iconography of Poland and America John P. Dunn, Valdosta State University Society for Italian Historical Studies Session 3 Economic History Association Session 2 Out of the Shadows: Industry and Its Social Ramifications in Northern Italy, 16th 18th Centuries Washington Hilton, Columbia 3 Colin Rose, Brock University Consumption and Luxury Goods in the Venetian State, 16th 18th Centuries Salvatore Ciriacono, University of Padua Work-Discipline and Proto-Factories: Orphanages and the Textile Industry in Early Modern Padua, 17th 18th Centuries Andrea Caracausi, University of Padua Death Control in the West: New Research on Routine Infanticide in Northern Italy, 16th 18th Centuries Gregory Hanlon, Dalhousie University Comment: Stefano D Amico, Texas Technological University Society for the History of Authorship, Reading, and Publishing Session 1 Periodicals and the Shaping of National Identity Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East Comment: Audience James Wald, Hampshire College Literary Periodicals and the Politics of Genre Creation in Restoration Paris Elizabeth Della Zazzera, University of Pennsylvania Beyond the Woodblock: State Periodicals and Print Innovation in Late Imperial China Emily Mokros, University of California, Berkeley Technological Innovations in US Periodical Printing and the British Printing Trade Reaction, Michael Knies, University of Scranton Society for the History of Technology Session 1 Techno-Fixes Past and Present: Promise and Performance Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 4 Alan I. Marcus, Mississippi State University The Effects of the Green Revolution on Food Deficit Nations R. Douglas Hurt, Purdue University Rational, Progressive, Intelligent, Sanitary, Economical : Marketing the Community Mausoleum in Progressive America Joy Giguere, Penn State University Alvin Weinberg s Promotion of Techno-Fixes in Cold War America Howard Segal, University of Maine Comment: Alan I. Marcus Table Display Friday, January 5, 9:00 11:00 a.m. Federal Agency and Funder Display Marriott Wardman Park, Atrium An opportunity to meet with representatives of grant making organizations and federal agencies. Workshop Friday, January 5, 9:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. K 16 Teaching Workshop: Assignments Charrette Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite C Please join us as we explore the roles that assignments can play in history classes, as well as their connections to both student learning outcomes and assessment. Assignments will be circulated among participants in advance. See historians. org/x30337 for details. Local Arrangements Committee Tours Friday, January 5, 10:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Tour 6: Echoes of the Great War: American Experiences of World War I Marriott Wardman Park, Park Tower 8226 Tour leaders: Ryan Reft, Library of Congress and Sahr Conway-Lanz, Library of Congress Echoes of the Great War: American Experiences of World War I examines the upheaval of world war as Americans confronted it at home and abroad. Drawing on the Library of Congress s extensive multi-format collections on World War I, the exhibition considers the debates and struggles that surrounded US engagement; explores US military and home front mobilization and the immensity of industrialized warfare; and touches on the war s effects, as an international peace settlement was negotiated, national borders were redrawn, and soldiers returned to reintegrate into American society. Please note: The group will travel by Metro (fare card provided); the library is a 5-minute walk from the Capitol South station. The library is ADA compliant. Limit 30 people. $20 members, $25 nonmembers January 5, 2018

38 30 Friday, January Friday, 5, Jan. 10:30 3, 8:30 10:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. a.m. Sessions Friday, January 5, 10:15 a.m. 1:00 p.m. Tour 7: Seeing Ancient Mesoamerica: Behind the Scenes of the Kislak Collection of the Archaeology of the Early Americas at the Library of Congress Marriott Wardman Park, Park Tower 8226 Tour leader: John Hessler, Library of Congress This tour will give attendees a behind the scenes look at the storage vaults where the archaeological treasures of the Americas held in the collections of the Library of Congress reside. Participants will experience first-hand the rare and important examples of Maya, Aztec, Taino, Inca, and Wari art and artifacts held by the library and get a look at some of the research taking place on these priceless pieces of cultural heritage. Please note: The group will travel by Metro (fare card provided); the library is a 5-minute walk from the Capitol South station. Limit 25 people. $10 Late Morning Sessions of the AHA Program Committee Friday, January 5, 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. 79. Science and Difference in History: Biology, Genetics, and the Politics of Race Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 3 Evelynn M. Hammonds, Harvard University Big Biology, Infrastructures, Algorithms, and Race: How Genomics Became Imbricated in Representations of Race Joan Fujimura, University of Wisconsin Madison Race around the World: Conceiving Human Difference from the Global South Warwick Anderson, University of Sydney The Racial Politics of Genetic Genealogy and the Case of the GU 272 Alondra Nelson, Columbia University and Social Science Research Council The Persistence of Race Concepts in Biology and Genetics Michael Yudell, Drexel University 80. Should Ethics Training Be Part of Historical Pedagogy? Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite B Organized by the AHA Professional Division Pamela Scully, Emory University An Undergraduate Perspective on Ethics Catherine J. Denial, Knox College Ethical Dilemmas and the Dean s Office Catherine Epstein, Amherst College Ethics and the Public Historian Valerie Paley, New-York Historical Society Ethics Training and the Graduate Student Jason M. Wolfe, Louisiana State University 81. Tackling the Issue of Enrollments in History Courses, Part 2: Strategies and Ideas from the Frontlines Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 1 Organized by the AHA Teaching Division Edward E. Andrews, Providence College Panel: Laird Boswell, University of Wisconsin Madison Elizabeth Faue, Wayne State University Philip Anthony Howard, University of Houston Brian Ogilvie, University of Massachusetts Amherst This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 54 and The Modern Legacy of Premodern Racial and Ethnic Concepts, Part 2: Deciphering Racial Markers, Medieval to Modern Washington Hilton, Columbia 7 Michael E. Kulikowski, Penn State University Whitish-Brown, Reddish-White, or Medium Color: Race, Slavery, and Complexion in Late Medieval Genoa Hannah Barker, Rhodes College From Scarification to Country Marks : Individual, Ethnic, and Racial Marking in the Early Modern Atlantic Craig Koslofsky, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Half-Breeds, Mongrels, and Mules: Half-Tibetans at the Intersection of Race, Ethnicity, and Nationalism, David Atwill, Penn State University Comment: Hussein Fancy, University of Michigan This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 57 and New Perspectives on Women in the 20th-Century Caribbean World, Part 1: Migrations Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A Natanya Duncan, Lehigh University Amy Denniston and Women s Progress Work in Interwar Panama Kaysha Corinealdi, Emerson College Burial Rights: Death, Family, and Feminist Revival in Haiti, Grace Sanders Johnson, University of Pennsylvania Dominga de la Cruz Becerril and Trina Padilla de Sanz: Race and Class among Nacionalista Women in Late 1920s and 1930s Puerto Rico Gladys M. Jiménez-Muñoz, Binghamton University, State University of New York Strategic Solidarities: Cuban Feminist Activism and Racial Politics, 1920s 40s Takkara Brunson, Morgan State University Comment: Lara E. Putnam, University of Pittsburgh This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also session Archiving Taste: A Roundtable on Food History at the Smithsonian s National Museum of American History Smithsonian s National Museum of American History, SC Johnson Center This session will take place offsite at the SC Johnson Center of the Smithsonian s National Museum of American History. It will be followed by a tour of the food history collection at the museum. See p. 37 for the tour listing. Daniel E. Bender, University of Toronto Panel: Daniel E. Bender Paula Johnson, National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution Theresa McCulla, National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution Irina Mihalache, University of Toronto Jeffrey Pilcher, University of Toronto Steve Velasquez, National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution

39 Friday, Jan. January 3, 8:30 10:00 5, 10:30 a.m. 12:00 Sessions p.m. Sessions Reconceptualizing the African Experience with the Socialist Bloc Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A Nana Osei-Opare, University of California, Los Angeles A Diplomatic Rendezvous: Ghanaian and Soviet Relations, Nana Osei-Opare, University of California, Los Angeles Revolutionary Children; or, What Can a Failed Mozambican Ballerina Tell Us about International Socialism? Elizabeth Banks, New York University United in Blood: Cuban Influence in the Ethiopian Empire, Beatrice Tychsen Wayne, New York University Negotiating East Germany: Angolan Student Migration during the Cold War, Marcia Schenck, Humboldt State University Comment: Elizabeth Schmidt, Loyola University Maryland 89. Edgy Urban Environmental History: The Ideological Built Environment Omni Shoreham, Empire Ballroom Comment: Audience Zachary Nowak, Harvard University Where Trains Stop: Promiscuous Stations and the Railway Panopticon Zachary Nowak Blowin in the Dust: The Ephemeral Urban History of Black Rock City Kerry Rohrmeier, San José State University The Rise of Ranchurbia: Visualizing Landscapes of a New West Scott Hinton, University of Nevada at Reno They Wanted Indians Out of Sight : Native Segregation and the Urban Environment in Rapid City Stephen R. Hausmann, Temple University 86. Collaboration for Career Diversity: Locating Expertise at the Institutional and National Levels Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2 Panel: Derek Attig, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Annie Maxfield, Career Center, University of California, Los Angeles Amy Pszczolkowski, Princeton University Emily A Prifogle, Princeton University Anthony Grafton, Princeton University Mearah Quinn-Brauner, Northwestern University Derek Attig Bernadette So, New York University 87. Colonial Archives and Publications: Digital Native American History Is/as Transformative Use Omni Shoreham, Hampton Room Joint session with the Association for Computers and the Humanities Joseph Genetin-Pilawa, George Mason University Mining the ICC: Macroanalysis of the Indian Claims Commission Decisions Peter Carr Jones, George Mason University Digitally Analyzing the Uneven Ground: Language Borrowing among Indian Treaties Joshua Catalano, George Mason University Through the Digital Looking-Glass: Digital Humanities and Vast Early America Bryan Rindfleisch, Marquette University Comment: Jennifer E. Guiliano, Indiana University Purdue University Indianapolis 90. Early Modern Prisoners of War as Laborers Washington Hilton, Columbia 9 Joint session with the Labor and Working Class History Association and the North American Conference on British Studies Comment: Audience Margaret E. Newell, Ohio State University The Categories of Bondage: Indian Women in the Conquest of 16th-Century São Vicente, Brazil Elisa Frühauf Garcia, Universidade Federal Fluminense Scottish and Dutch Prisoners of War in the English Fen Drainage Project, Sonia Tycko, Harvard University Privatizing Prisoner Management: The British Garrison of Fort Ticonderoga in American Captivity, T. Cole Jones, Purdue University 91. Race and Empire in Global Music History, Omni Shoreham, Diplomat Ballroom Olivia Bloechl, University of Pittsburgh Race in the Raga? Musical Reflections on Tribal Peoples in Early Modern India Richard Williams, SOAS, University of London Echoes of the Haitian Revolution: Entangled Soundscapes in Jefferson s World Bonnie Gordon, University of Virginia Mozart and the Moravians: A Transatlantic History Sarah Eyerly, Florida State University Comment: Gabriel Solis, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign January 5, Digital Humanities and Pedagogy: Three History Projects in the Classroom Omni Shoreham, Palladian Ballroom Panel: Michael J. Kramer, Northwestern University Melissa Borja, College of Staten Island, City University of New York Esther Cyna, Teachers College, Columbia University Scott Saul, University of California, Berkeley

40 32 Friday, January Friday, 5, Jan. 10:30 3, 8:30 10:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. a.m. Sessions 92. Banditry, Ethnicity, and Violence in Modern China Omni Shoreham, Blue Room Prefunction Joint session with the Historical Society for Twentieth-Century China James Millward, Georgetown University A Dead Priest: Violence and the Multilingual State in the China- Vietnam Borderlands Bradley Camp Davis, Eastern Connecticut State University Bandits, Rock Fights, and Dan Boat People in the Pearl River Delta Robert Antony, Guangzhou University Bandit or Hero: The Tale of Lu Dingkun on the Yunnan Frontier John Herman, Virginia Commonwealth University Comment: Tobie Meyer-Fong, Johns Hopkins University 93. Women and the Construction of Racial Identity in Global Dutch Communities of the 17th and 18th Centuries Washington Hilton, Columbia 8 Joint session with the American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies This panel was made possible by the generous support of the Consulate General of the Netherlands in New York, Dutch Culture USA, and the New Netherland Institute Dennis Maika, New Netherland Institute That She Shall Be Forever Banished from This Country : Women, Alcohol, and Elite Enforcement of Native-Dutch Social Distance in New Netherland Erin Kramer, University of Wisconsin Madison Asian Wives and the Emergence of Race in Early Modern Batavia Deborah Hamer, Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture Good Enough to Suckle the Child : Partus Sequitur Ventrem and the 1783 New Jersey Case of the Negro Philip Nicole Maskiell, University of South Carolina Comment: Wim Klooster, Clark University 94. Beyond Grants: Strategies for Becoming Involved in NEH-Funded Projects Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite B Chairs: Panel: David Weinstein, National Endowment for the Humanities Meg Ferris McReynolds, National Endowment for the Humanities Julia Huston Nguyen, National Endowment for the Humanities Daniel Sack, National Endowment for the Humanities Jennifer Serventi, National Endowment for the Humanities Joel Wurl, National Endowment for the Humanities 95. The National Reach of Reconstruction and Lost Cause Mythology in the Civil War Era Washington Hilton, Columbia 5 Aaron Astor, Maryville College North of Reconstruction: Black Yankees Confront the 13th Amendment Marcy S. Sacks, Albion College The Lost Cause in California: The Continental Struggle against Reconstruction Kevin Waite, Durham University Young People s Experiences of Reconstruction and the Legacies of the Civil War Ben Davidson, New York University Comment: Sarah Cornell, University of Massachusetts Amherst 96. Reimagining Philadelphia s Labor History: How Including Trolleymen, Black Wobblies, Flappers, and Trashmen Turned the Historiography on Its Head Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite B Joint session with the Labor and Working Class History Association Walter M. Licht, University of Pennsylvania Panel: Sharon McConnell-Sidorick, independent scholar Francis Ryan, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey James Wolfinger, DePaul University 97. The Distinctly Human? Rethinking Actor, Agency, and Individual Consciousness in History Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B Konstantin Dierks, Indiana University The Agency Dilemma: From Revisionist Accommodations to a Theory of Agency Anna Krylova, Duke University The First Whistleblower? Acting on Conscience in 18th-Century France Jay M. Smith, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Actor-Networks and the Possible Ends of Human Historical Agency David Gary Shaw, Wesleyan University Comment: Manu Goswami, New York University 98. Optics: Race, Religion, and Technology in East Asian Photography, Washington Hilton, Columbia 10 Comment: Audience Paul D. Barclay, Lafayette College Reproducing Alterity: Photography, Illustration, and the Maintenance of Ainu Stereotypes in Meiji and Taisho Japan Christina Spiker, St. Catherine University Picture Postcards of Imperial Japan s Peoples and Places, Paul D. Barclay Reframing China: Kodak and the Growth of Amateur Photography, Matthew Combs, University of California, Irvine Framing Chaos: Contingency, Community, and American Missionary Visual Practices in Wartime China Joseph W. Ho, University of Michigan 99. Trans-imperial Habsburg Dynamics in the Long 18th Century Washington Hilton, Columbia 6 Joint session with the American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies Pernille Roege, University of Pittsburgh Allying with Heretics : An Entangled History of Spain and England from European and Transatlantic Perspectives, Silvia Z. Mitchell, Purdue University

41 Friday, January 5, 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Sessions 33 Unfulfilled Empire: Habsburg Global Ambitions in the 18th Century Madalina Valeria Veres, Temple University Outsourcing an Empire? Habsburg Colonialism and Discourses of Difference in 18th-Century Hungary William O Reilly, University of Cambridge Comment: Rita Krueger, Temple University 100. New Histories of State Surveillance Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3 Antoinette Burton, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Big Brother Where Art Thou: The Telephone Tap and the Invention of the American Surveillance State, Brian Hochman, Georgetown University Black Deportees and the Surveillance State: Migration Control, Race, and Institutional Tracking in the Early 20th Century Emily Pope-Obeida, Harvard University Intimate Secretes: Stasi Observation of Gay and Lesbian Activism in the GDR Recorded in the Stasi File of Eduard Eddy Stapel, Scott Harrison, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Comment: Claire Potter, The New School 101. Texas Art as American History: Regional Paradigm or National Archetype? Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite C Mark Thistlethwaite, Texas Christian University Not Multicultural in Theory but Multicultural in Reality: Texas Art to 1876 Kenneth Hafertepe, Baylor University The Texas Scene Is the American Scene Francine Carraro, Midwestern State University He Pointed Them North: Frank Reaugh and the Creation of the Texas Cowboy as Culture Bearer Michael R. Grauer, West Texas A&M University Comment: Mark Thistlethwaite 102. Race and Membership in Germany Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A Joint session with the Central European History Society Paul R. Spickard, University of California, Santa Barbara Liberty and Justice for All? German Women and African American Men during Germany s Hunger Years Anne Brixius, University of Illinois at Chicago Which Religion Shaped European and German Culture? Constructing the Oriental Other in Contemporary Germany Joseph Loe-Sterphone, University of California, Santa Barbara My Skin Has an Accent : Immigrants Children as Germans and Not Paul R. Spickard Comment: Rita Chin, University of Michigan 103. The National Park Service s LGBTQ America Theme Study: A Roundtable Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2 Joint session with the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History and the National Council on Public History Panel: Nicholas Syrett, University of Kansas John Jeffery Auer, Nevada LGBT Archives Katie Batza, University of Kansas Susan Ferentinos, public history consultant Jeffrey A. Free Harris, historic preservation consultant 104. Commentary, Not Punditry: Historians, Politics, and the Media Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall West Panel: James Grossman, American Historical Association Nicole Hemmer, University of Virginia Heather Richardson, Boston College Moshik Temkin, Harvard University Ibram X. Kendi, American University Late Morning Sessions of the AHA Affiliated Societies Friday, January 5, 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Alcohol and Drugs History Society Session 1 Transgressive Marijuana: Cultivating, Performing, and Regulating the Cannabis Culture in the 20th Century Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 2 Emily Dufton, George Washington University Agency of Drug Users after the Marihuana Tax Act of 1937 Bob Beach, State University of New York, University at Albany Demarcating Ritual and Transgressive Intoxication: Magic Mushrooms, Marijuana, and Tourism in Huautla de Jimenez David Korostyshevsky, University of Minnesota Transgressive Marijuana Cultivation in the 1980s and the Movement It Created Bradley Bourgerdi, Tarrant County College Dynamics of the Stepping-Stone Theory in Devising Public Policies in the War on Drugs Seth Blumenthal, Boston University Comment: Emily Dufton American Catholic Historical Association Session 4 The Suffering Body: Transhistorical Explorations of Redemptive and Communicative Suffering Omni Shoreham, Cabinet Room Karen Park, St. Norbert College Mystical Suffering in Medieval Beguine Lives and Encounters Patricia Z. Beckman, St. Olaf College Bodies on Fire: Self-Immolation, Communicative Suffering, and the Limits of Sacramental Imagination Jack Downey, La Salle University The Victim Soul in American Political Theater: War Widow Carryn Owens as a Suffering Saint Karen Park Comment: Paula M. Kane, University of Pittsburgh January 5, 2018

42 34 Friday, January 5, 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Sessions American Catholic Historical Association Session 5 The Catholic Charismatic Renewal: Origins and Transmission of a Transnational Movement Omni Shoreham, Forum Room Paul Kollman, University of Notre Dame The Origins of the Catholic Charismatic Renewal in the United States: The Experience at the University of Notre Dame and the Reaction of the Ecclesiastical Authority Valentina Ciciliot, University of Notre Dame and Ca Foscari University of Venice Transmitting and Receiving Renewal: The Catholic Charismatic Renewal in Uganda, Alison Fitchett Climenhaga, University of Notre Dame The Global Expansion of Catholic Charismatic Renewal: The Case of Australasia in the Early 1970s John Maiden, Open University Comment: Paul Kollman American Catholic Historical Association Session 6 Negotiating Catholicism and Anti-Catholicism in the 19th-Century United States Omni Shoreham, Executive Room James O Toole, Boston College Why Is Catholicity so Generally Hated by Protestants? Two Years of Defense and Dialogue in the Pittsburgh Catholic Emily Davis, Loyola University Chicago Bishop John Timon, Sisters of Charity Hospital, and the Cholera Epidemic of 1849 Dennis Castillo, Christ the King Seminary Comment: James O Toole Central European History Society Session 4 Rewriting 19th-Century Central European History, Part 1: A Discussion of Karen Hagemann s Revisiting Prussia s Wars against Napoleon Washington Hilton, Columbia 1 Panel: Suzanne Lynn Marchand, Louisiana State University Katherine Aaslestad, West Virginia University James M. Brophy, University of Delaware Jean H. Quataert, Binghamton University, State University of New York Alan Forrest, University of York Comment: Karen Hagemann, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Chinese Historians in the United States Session 1 Legal Reforms, Philosophy, and Women in the Media in China during the Late Qing and Early Republican Period Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room C Tao Wang, Iowa State University The Spread of Kant and Hegel s Philosophy in 1920s 30s China: Newspaper, Traveling Theory, and China s Media Milieu in the Early 20th Century Dandan Chen, State University of New York at Farmingdale Comment: Tao Wang The Yang Naiwu Case in Shanghai Newspapers: Discourses on Legal Reforms during the Self-Strengthening Movement Guolin Yi, Arkansas Tech University Women Writers and the Resistance Discourse in Prewar Shanghai, Dewen Zhang, Randolph-Macon College Conference on Latin American History Session 18 The Abolitionist Movement in Brazil: New Approaches Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South Seymour Drescher, University of Pittsburgh The Role of Afro-Brazilian Mobilization in Rio de Janeiro s Abolitionist Movement Jeffrey D. Needell, University of Florida Flowers, Ballots, and Bullets: The Brazilian Abolitionist Movement Angela Alonso, University of São Paulo Slavery Is Not an Issue of Concern in the Press : An Early Brazilian Adaptation of Uncle Tom s Cabin and the Literary Turn in the Slavery Debates Celso Castilho, Vanderbilt University Comment: Seymour Drescher Conference on Latin American History Session 19 The Cacicas of Colonial Latin America Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A Chairs: Margarita R. Ochoa, Loyola Marymount University Sara Guengarich, Texas Technological University The Cacicas of Teotihuacan: Early Colonial Changes to Local Rule Bradley T. Benton, North Dakota State University Papers, Property, and Posterity: The Estate Records of Nahua Noblewomen in Coyoacan and Xochimilco, New Spain Richard Conway, Montclair State University The Cacicas of Mexico City: Indigenous Leadership under Bourbon Rule Margarita R. Ochoa Por los Derechos de Su Persona y Sangre : Cacicas in Colonial Peru Sara Guengarich Comment: David T. Garrett, Reed College Conference on Latin American History Session 20 Public Health and Education in the Andes and Caribbean Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B Comment: Audience Ana María Otero-Cleves, Universidad de los Andes An Amiable and Familiar Affair : Selling Pills, Toiletries, and Foreign Medicines to the Colombian Market, Ana María Otero-Cleves Los Dibujos de Psicópatas : Honorio Delgado and the Reception of Psychoanalysis in Lima, Peru, Cameron Lothrop Johnson, University of California, Davis Yo Sí Puedo s Prologue: Reconsidering Narratives of the Cuban Literacy Campaign of 1961 Ann E. Halbert-Brooks, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

43 Friday, January 5, 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Sessions 35 Coordinating Council for Women in History Session 4 Berkshire Conference of Women Historians Session 3 Dismantling Boundaries: Women s Historians and the Transformation of History Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A Panel: Barbara Winslow, Brooklyn College, City University of New York Julie Gallagher, Penn State University Brandywine Rickie Solinger, independent scholar Grey Osterud, independent scholar Lashonda Mims, Towson University Pamela J. Stewart, Arizona State University Goldberg Center for Excellence in Teaching Session 1 Teaching the Cold War Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 1 Comment: Audience David J. Staley, Ohio State University Teaching Popular Culture and the Cold War Laura A. Belmonte, Oklahoma State University Teaching Nuclear Issues and the Cold War Hiroshi Kitamura, College of William and Mary Teaching Fear and Anxiety in Reagan s Cold War America Molly M. Wood, Wittenberg University Teaching the Origins of the Cold War Jessica B. Elkind, San Francisco State University Teaching Decolonization and the Cold War Ryan Irwin, State University of New York, University at Albany International Society for the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning in History Session 2 Deliberative Decision Making in the History Classroom: The Place of Civics Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room B Speaker: Comment: Audience Flannery Burke, Saint Louis University Mary Jo Festle, Elon University National History Center of the American Historical Association Session 4 What Does Brexit Mean for British History? Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 3 Panel: Richard Price, University of Maryland, College Park Andrew Thompson, University of Exeter Linda Colley, Princeton University Andrew Blick, King s College London Anna K. Clark, University of Minnesota Douglas M. Peers, University of Waterloo Comment: Richard Price Polish American Historical Association Session 3 National and Ethnic Identity Construction in Transatlantic Context Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom Comment: Audience Neal Pease, University of Wisconsin Milwaukee Race, Nation, and Self-Determination in Poland and Germany, : The Case of Danzig Jesse Kauffman, Eastern Michigan University The Uncertainty of Empire: Polish, American, and Polish- American Responses to the Austrian Pavilion at the Louisiana Purchase Exposition Claire Orenduff-Bartos, Santa Fe College Becoming Polish: Growing Nationalism of Polish Migrants in the United States, Pien Versteegh, Avans University of Applied Sciences From Low Polish to Proud Kashubian : The Case Study of David Shulist Aleksandra Kurowska-Susdorf, University of Gdańsk Society for Advancing the History of South Asia Session 3 John F. Richards Prize Roundtable Discussion of Nayanjot Lahiri s Ashoka in Ancient India (2016 Richards Prize Winner) Omni Shoreham, Calvert Room Panel: Neilesh Bose, University of Victoria Uthara Suvrathan, Bard Graduate Center Aparna Kapadia, Williams College John D. Rogers, American Institute of Sri Lankan Studies Comment: Nayanjot Lahiri, Ashoka University Society for Italian Historical Studies Session 4 Religion, State and Cultural Practices, and the Racialization of the Nation in Italy from Fascism to the Republic Washington Hilton, Columbia 3 Silvana Patriarca, Fordham University Catholicism, Ethno-Nationalism, and the Making of War Culture in Fascist Italy Robert A. Ventresca, King s University College at Western University Nicholas Virtue, King s University College at Western University Within and Outside the Nation: Former Colonial Subjects in Postwar Italy Valeria Deplano, University of Cagliari Beauty That Matters: White Gaze and Black Female Bodies in the Italian Cinema of the 1970s Gaia Giuliani, University of Coimbra Comment: Silvana Patriarca January 5, 2018

44 36 Friday, January Friday, Jan. 5, Luncheons 3, 8:30 10:00 and a.m. Other Sessions Events Society for the History of Technology Session 2 The History of AI and Its Discontents, Part 1 Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 4 Colin Garvey, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Pluralizing Logics: The Binaries and Discontents of Knowledge Representation Lindsay Poirier, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Learning from AI Winter: The History of AI and Its Discontents in South Korea Youjung Shin, Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology The Evolution of AI Risk in America, Colin Garvey Comment: Scott Knowles, Drexel University Table Display Friday, January 5, 11:30 a.m. 2:30 p.m. Affiliated Societies Display Marriott Wardman Park, Atrium An opportunity to meet with members of the AHA s affiliated societies, review materials, and talk with officers. Midday Session of the AHA Program Committee Friday, January 5, 12:00 1:30 p.m. Thinking Like a Historian at a Think Tank Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2 Organized by the AHA Professional Division Brian Balogh, University of Virginia Panel: Ted R. Bromund, The Heritage Foundation Philip Eric Wolgin, Center for American Progress Stephanie Young, RAND Corporation Luncheons Friday, January 5, 12:00 1:30 p.m. Conference on Asian History Society for Advancing the History of South Asia Luncheon Omni Shoreham, Embassy Room Presiding: Stefan Tanaka, University of California, San Diego John R. Pincince, Loyola University Chicago Speaker: The Magic of Concepts: Thinking History and China in the World Rebecca E. Karl, New York University Tickets ($55 or $25 for graduate students) should be purchased through the AHA s registration process. Conference on Latin American History Luncheon Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 1 Tickets ($50 or $25 for students) should be purchased through the AHA s registration process. CLAH members only. Working Luncheon for Directors of Graduate Studies Marriott Wardman Park, Hoover Room This working lunch will be an opportunity for Directors of Graduate Studies to share experiences, discuss common issues, and receive encouragement from their colleagues. Topics will include teaching preparation and working more closely with your institution s career center. Tickets are $30 for members and $40 for nonmembers. Tickets can be purchased in advance through the registration form or at the meeting at the onsite registration counters. Reception Friday, January 5, 12:30 1:30 p.m. American Historical Review: Meet the Editors Reception Marriott Wardman Park, Coolidge Room What do you want from the flagship journal of the American Historical Association? The editors and staff of the AHR invite members to attend an informal, open session to express their views on the journal. We are prepared to offer advice on how members might best prepare articles for submission and tell them what they should expect from the review process. Most importantly, we are eager to hear what you have to say. Refreshments will be served. Film Festival Friday, January 5, 1:00 3:00 p.m. John O Connor Film Award Winner, Documentary: I Am Not Your Negro Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room A Raoul Peck, director; Rémi Grellety and Hébert Peck, producers (Velvet Film, 2016) This Oscar-nominated documentary, narrated by Samuel L. Jackson, is a stunning and eloquent portrayal of the life and words of African American writer James Baldwin, whose critique of American society in the 1970s remains relevant to the racial injustices of today. A moderator will introduce the film and lead a discussion afterward.

45 Friday, Jan. January 3, 8:30 10:00 5, 1:30 3:00 a.m. p.m. Sessions Sessions 37 Local Arrangements Committee Tour Early Afternoon Sessions of the AHA Program Committee Friday, January 5, 1:00 3:00 p.m. Tour 8: Archiving Taste: A Tour of the Food History Collection at the Smithsonian s National Museum of American History Smithsonian s National Museum of American History, SC Johnson Center Tour leaders: Paula Johnson, National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution; Ashley Rose Young, National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution; and Robert Horton, National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution This curator-led tour accompanies session 84, Archiving Taste: A Roundtable on Food History at the Smithsonian s National Museum of American History. After a break during which participants may purchase lunch at the museum café, the group will convene for a tour of the NMAH Archives Center s food history collections and the exhibition, FOOD: Transforming the American Table. The tour will conclude with a cooking demonstration led by historian Ashley Rose Young in the museum s new professional kitchen on the Coulter performance plaza. Please note: Attendees will travel on their own and meet at the museum, outside SC Johnson Center. The museum is a 5-minute walk from the Federal Triangle Metro station. Limit 30 people. Free advance registration required Open Forum Friday, January 5, 1:30 2:30 p.m. Graduate and Early Career Committee Open Forum: Finding Funding in an Era of Uncertainty Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2 The AHA Graduate and Early Career Committee invites graduate students and early career professionals to a forum to discuss issues of common interest. Workshop Friday, January 5, 1:30 2:30 p.m. Historians Writing Historical Fiction: A Discussion Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2 Creating fictional portrayals of the past is an effective means of engaging the public with history, and historians have the training to do it. But writing fiction also differs from writing non-fiction in important ways. Join Laura Kamoie, a New York Times bestselling historical fiction author and former tenured professor, for a discussion about applying historical training to writing fiction and the craft, market, and business of historical fiction. Presiding: Laura Kamoie, author Friday, January 5, 1:30 3:00 p.m The Legacy of Thomas C. Holt s The Problem of Freedom: 25-Year Retrospect Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 3 Laurent M. Dubois, Duke University Panel: Anthony Bogues, Brown University Natasha J. Lightfoot, Columbia University Hannah Rosen, College of William and Mary Gary Wilder, The Graduate Center of the City University of New York Comment: Thomas C. Holt, University of Chicago 106. Historians for Mental Health: An Open Discussion Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite C Organized by the AHA Professional Division Kevin Boyle, Northwestern University 107. Digital Drop-In Marriott Wardman Park, Coolidge Room Organized by the AHA Research Division Have questions about how to use digital tools in your teaching or research? Have a question about a digital tool? Have an idea for a digital project, but not sure where to start? Just keep getting stuck on a digital issue? Stop by the Digital Drop-in Session to talk with one of a group of knowledgeable digital historians. They will be available during this time to talk one-on-one in a relaxed way about a range of digital scholarship tools and methodologies including overall project creation and management, digital pedagogy, social media, video/ audio editing, GIS/Mapping, Zotero, Omeka, website creation, Wordpress, visualizations, and network analysis. Jeffrey W. McClurken, University of Mary Washington 108. Tackling the Issue of Enrollments in History Courses, Part 3: Strategies and Ideas from the Frontlines Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 1 Organized by the AHA Teaching Division Elizabeth A. Lehfeldt, Cleveland State University and vice president, AHA Teaching Division Panel: Carlos Alberto Contreras, Grossmont College Andrew Goss, Augusta University Randi J. Storch, State University of New York at Cortland Cary D. Wintz, Texas Southern University This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 54 and 81. January 5, 2018

46 38 Friday, Friday, January Jan. 3, 5, 8:30 10:00 1:30 3:00 p.m. a.m. Sessions 109. Doors of Hope: Histories and Memories of Black Transnationalism in Indian Territory, Canada, and West Africa Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 1 Organized by the AHA Committee on Minority Historians Celia E. Naylor, Barnard College, Columbia University The Mecca for the Negro, Native, and Indian : Racial Formation in the All-Black Town of Boley, Indian Territory Melissa Stuckey, Elizabeth City State University Notes from an Exodusters Archive Deanna Bowen, Goddard College Things to be Forgotten : Reflections on African American Family History, Memory, and Migration Kendra Field, Tufts University Comment: Audience 110. New Perspectives on Women in the 20th-Century Caribbean World, Part 2: Subject-Making within National Contexts Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A Chairs: Natanya Duncan, Lehigh University Takkara Brunson, Morgan State University Governing Respectability: Placing the Sexual Morality of British Caribbean Female Migrant Domestic Workers within Colonial Curaçao Rose Mary Allen, University of Curaçao Organizing for Social Services: Puerto Rican Women and the Migration Division in New York, Emma Amador, Brown University Travel Sickness: Pan-Africanism, Medicine, and Misogynoir in Caribbean Harlem W. Chris Johnson, University of Toronto More Than Auxiliary: Caribbean Women and Social Organizations in the Interwar Period Tyesha Maddox, Fordham University Comment: Tiffany Ruby Patterson-Myers, Vanderbilt University This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also session The Modern Legacy of Premodern Racial and Ethnic Concepts, Part 3: Racial Sciences, Old and New Washington Hilton, Columbia 7 Joint session with the Medieval Academy of America David Atwill, Penn State University Albertus s Pygmies Felipe Fernández-Armesto, University of Notre Dame Alfred-Louis Delattre and the Quest for Christian Martyrs: The Politics of Christian Archaeology in the Late 19th Century Bonnie Effros, University of Liverpool and University of Florida Genomics and Identity in History and in Historical Analysis: Can Genetics Tell Us Who We Really Are? Patrick Geary, Institute for Advanced Study Comment: Daniel L. Smail, Harvard University This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 57 and Cutting a New Pattern, Part 1: Uniformed Women in the Great War Smithsonian s National Museum of American History, SC Johnson Center This session will take place offsite at the SC Johnson Center of the Smithsonian s National Museum of American History. Barton C. Hacker, Smithsonian Institution Fashioning and Performing Martial Femininities: Military Uniforms, Modernity, and Gender Identities in the British Women s Corps, Krisztina Robert, University of Roehampton Professionalism, Patriotism, and Purity of Purpose: Symbolism and Identity in First World War Nurses Uniforms Christine Hallett, University of Manchester Women in War in Belgium: Uniformed or Not? Ilse Bogaerts, Royal Musuem of the Army and Military History Italian Women in Uniform during World War I Allison Scardino Belzer, Armstrong State University Comment: Audience This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also session Drawing Boundaries of Belonging: Race, Ethnicity, National Affiliation, and Alienation in US-Mexico Borderlands in the 19th and 20th Centuries Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A Linda Noel, Morgan State University Mexican by Any Other Name: The Hispano Homeland Debate and the Racial Currents of Hispanidad John Nieto-Phillips, Indiana University Disenfranchising Arizonenses: Citizenship and Defining the Body Politic in the Early 20th-Century US-Mexico Borderlands John Bezis-Selfa, Wheaton College Such Strange and Incoherent Elements : Early Mexican Immigration Policy and the Challenge of National Consolidation in the Borderlands, Sarah Rodriguez, University of Arkansas Comment: Katherine A. Benton-Cohen, Georgetown University 114. Custodial Care: Histories of Dentention in the Name of the State Omni Shoreham, Hampton Room Antoinette Burton, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign The War and the Rights of Humanity : Refugee Camps as Sites of Surveillance, Discipline, and Containment in the War of the Rebellion Thavolia Glymph, Duke University Empire s Double Edge: Coercion and Care in British Imperial Camps, Aidan Forth, Loyola University Chicago Humane Detention: Care and Displacement at the End of Empire Jordanna Bailkin, University of Washington Comment: Nayan Shah, University of Southern California

47 Friday, January 5, 1:30 3:00 p.m. Sessions Everyday Technologies: Toward a History of Mass Media in the Middle East Washington Hilton, Columbia 10 Tarik Sabry, Communication and Media Research Institute, University of Westminster The Politics of Images: Cartoons in the Late Ottoman Empire Ekin Enacar, University of Chicago Kabul Cosmopolitan: Radio Afghanistan and the Politics of Popular Culture, Mejgan Massoumi, Stanford University Vulgarizing Sounds: Tapes, Taste, and the End of High Culture in Modern Egypt Andrew Simon, Dartmouth College The VHS Medium in 1980s Revolutionary Iran: A Window onto the World Outside Nahid Siamdoust, New York University 116. Negotiating Power in 18th-Century South Asia Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B Joint session with the Society for Advancing the History of South Asia Abhishek Kaicker, University of California, Berkeley Intimate Servants and Political Power: Tracking Two Eunuch Lives in the Late Mughal World Emma Kalb, University of Chicago The Butcher of Hindustan : Ahmad Shah Abdali in 18th-Century Punjab Neelam Khoja, Harvard University The Politics of Warren Hastings Scholarly Patronage Joshua Ehrlich, Harvard University 117. Online Media and Collaborative Learning Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall West Molly A. Warsh, University of Pittsburgh Collaborative Writing with Google Docs Frederik Vermote, California State University, Fresno Experiencing World History in the Classroom: Videos, Music, and Podcasts Madalina Valeria Veres, Temple University Online Teaching Tools: A Crash Course in Collaborative Learning Ethan Hawkley, Wesley College Engaging Students in the Survey Course: Practical Tips for Incorporating Online Resources in the Classroom Ken Mondschein, American International College Comment: Audience 118. Selling the State: Propaganda and the Construction of Public Legitimacy in the Postcolonial World Omni Shoreham, Diplomat Ballroom Mark Kramer, Harvard University Selling Empire: Colonial Propaganda and Global Politics in the Era of Decolonization Jessica Pearson, Macalester College Positive Propaganda: Socialist Realism and the Affect Gap in 1930s Uzbekistan Claire Roosien, University of Chicago They Have Never Told You the Truth : Radio Propaganda to the Middle East and the Fight for Historical Legitimacy in the 1940s Margaret E. Peacock, University of Alabama Children and Uncle Ho: Ho Chi Minh and His Image as a Propaganda Tool to Fasten New Generations to the Party and the State Olga Dror, Texas A&M University Comment: Mark Kramer 119. Comics and History: New Historical Research Omni Shoreham, Empire Ballroom Comment: Audience Trevor Getz, San Francisco State University Resisting Revanchism Comics and the Limits of the Archive of Civil Rights Jonathan Gray, The Graduate Center of the City University of New York Don t Fear the Gutter: Platforms, Formats, and Comics in Postwar and Postmodern Japan Andrea Horbinski, University of California, Berkeley Nominally the Boss: The Rise and Fall of Carol Ferris in Silver Age Green Lantern Comics Lisa Jackson, University of California, Santa Cruz Visualizing the Past Ari Kelman, University of California, Davis 120. Ethnicity, Religion, and Nationalism in China s Changing Positions during the Cold War Washington Hilton, Columbia 8 Joint session with the Historical Society for Twentieth-Century China Xiaofei Kang, George Washington University Cold War, Socialist Revolution, and Ethnic Minorities at the Guangxi-Northeastern Vietnam Border, Qingfei Yin, George Washington University Reassessing the Failure of China s Ethnic and Religious Policy in the Late 1950s Steven Pieragastini, Boston College The Shifts in China s Interpretation of and Policy toward the Arab- Israeli Conflict, Gangzheng She, Brandeis University Taming Contested Memories: Interpretation and Commemoration of Ethnic Korean History in Modern China Anran Wang, Cornell University Comment: Xiaofei Kang January 5, 2018

48 40 Friday, Friday, January Jan. 3, 5, 8:30 10:00 1:30 3:00 p.m. a.m. Sessions 121. The Missing Piece: Catholic Faith and the Making of Working-Class Consciousness Washington Hilton, Columbia 5 Joint session with the Labor and Working Class History Association Leslie W. Tentler, Catholic University of America Lived Catholicism and Working-Class Consciousness: The Case of Grace Holmes Carlson, Donna Truglio Haverty-Stacke, Hunter College, City University of New York We Had Two Religions at My House the Catholic Church and the USWA : Polish American Catholic Workers and Union Consciousness at Wheeling Steel in the 1930s and 1940s William Hal Gorby, West Virginia University Under the Shield of Saint Michael: Catholics, Cops, and the Urban Crisis Matthew Pehl, Augustana University Comment: Leslie W. Tentler 122. The Emergence of Racial Modernities in the Global South Omni Shoreham, Blue Room Prefunction Joint session with the History of Science Society Warwick Anderson, University of Sydney The Chilean Exception: Racial Homogeneity, Mestizaje, and Nationalism Sarah Walsh, University of Lisbon Stranded on a Strange Shore: Moments in the Formation of Racial Subjectivity in the Pacific Miranda Johnson, University of Sydney The Blondes of Aituha and Other Stories: The Racialization of Indigenous Traditions in Colonial East Timor Ricardo Roque, University of Lisbon Objectivity, Race, and Cold War Social Science: Race Relations in World Perspective Sebastián Gil-Riaño, University of Pennsylvania Comment: Warwick Anderson 123. Reconsidering American Response(s) to the Holocaust Washington Hilton, Columbia 6 Daniel Greene, Northwestern University Race, Refuge, and Rescue: US Immigration Policy Reconsidered Barry Trachtenberg, Wake Forest University Suffer Little Children : Rememorializing Child Rescue Ronald Coleman, United States Holocaust Memorial Museum Myths of American Indifference: The St. Louis, Anne Frank, and the War Refugee Board Rebecca Erbelding, United States Holocaust Memorial Museum 124. Listening to the Archives: Researching Radio History around the World Omni Shoreham, Calvert Room Josh Shepperd, Catholic University of America Traveling Sounds, Caribbean Archives, and the Challenges of Listening for History Alejandra M. Bronfman, State University of New York, University at Albany Reconstructing and Preserving Latin America s Radio History Christine Ehrick, University of Louisville Listening to the World: Reconstructing Audience Experiences of International Broadcasting, Simon J. Potter, University of Bristol Partnering Institutions: BBC Arabic and Palestine Broadcasting Service Cooperation Andrea L. Stanton, University of Denver Comment: Christopher Sterling, George Washington University 125. Globalizing Russia s Imperial Turn: Perspectives from Kritika and Ab Imperio Washington Hilton, Columbia 9 Panel: Alexander Semyonov, National Research University Higher School of Economics Michael David-Fox, Georgetown University Ilya Gerasimov, Ab Imperio Willard Sunderland, University of Cincinnati 126. Words That Shape the World: Historians, Teachers, and Partnerships for LGBT History Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2 Joint session with the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History Panel: Don Romesburg, Sonoma State University Stacie Brensilver Berman, New York University David Duffield, University of Colorado Denver Daniel Hurewitz, Hunter College, City University of New York Rachel Reinhard, University of California, Berkeley Wendy Rouse, San José State University 127. Returning the Landscape of Slavery to Presidential Plantations Omni Shoreham, Palladian Ballroom Panel: Douglas Bradburn, George Washington s Mount Vernon Sara Bon-Harper, James Monroe s Highland Elizabeth Chew, James Madison s Montpelier Gary Sandling, Thomas Jefferson Foundation Comment: Douglas Bradburn 128. What Will They Do Today? Five Ideas for Doing History with Students Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3 Lendol G. Calder, Augustana College The End Is in the Beginning: What Students Need to Do the First Week of a Course Lendol G. Calder

49 Friday, January 5, 1:30 3:00 p.m. Sessions 41 Comment: Audience History by the Numbers: Some Basic Quantitative Approaches to Teaching History Peter Burkholder, Fairleigh Dickinson University Pushing the Boundaries While Easing the Boring: How to Assess Higher-Ordered Thinking in a US History Survey John C. Savagian, Alverno College Be the Historian You Want to See in the World: Building a Historian Persona Flannery Burke, Saint Louis University Do One Thing Every Day That Scares You : Historiography and Active Learning Assignments in the Introductory History Classroom Sarah Elizabeth Shurts, Bergen Community College 129. The Culture Wars of the Texas K 12 Schoolbooks Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite B Emilio Zamora, University of Texas at Austin Speaking Truth to Power: The Role of Chicana/o Historians Carlos Kevin Blanton, Texas A&M University The AHA and Advocacy within the Recent Texas Textbook Fight Trinidad Gonzales, South Texas College The Politics of Distortion in Texas K 12 History Dan Quinn, Texas Freedom Network Early Afternoon Sessions of the AHA Affiliated Societies Friday, January 5, 1:30 3:00 p.m. Alcohol and Drugs History Society Session 2 Drugs in the Classroom: What Should We Tell Students about Alcohol, Tobacco, Drugs, and Addictive Digital Technologies in History and in Their Own Lives? Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 2 Panel: Scott C. Martin, Bowling Green State University Roderick Phillips, Carleton University Frederick H. Smith, College of William and Mary Norman Smith, University of Guelph Lucas Richert, University of Strathclyde Miriam Kingsberg Kadia, University of Colorado Boulder Kyle A. Bridge, University of Florida American Catholic Historical Association Session 7 Martyrdom, Sanctity, and Death in Medieval Europe Omni Shoreham, Cabinet Room Jennifer Paxton, Catholic University of America The Convenient Martyrdom of St. Boniface Michael J. Wehrman, Frostburg State University Law and Sanctity in the Cults of 13th-Century Siena Shane MacDonald, Catholic University of America The Medieval Priest at the Sickbed Thomas M. Izbicki, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey Comment: Jennifer Paxton American Catholic Historical Association Session 8 Sex, Marriage, and Family in Catholic Europe Omni Shoreham, Forum Room Comment: Audience Robert Shaffern, University of Scranton I Fall to Pieces: Leprosy, Marriage, and Rights in Medieval Canon Law Brandon Parlopiano, Loyola University Maryland Indulgences and the World s Oldest Profession Robert Shaffern Italian Catholics Confront Divorce, Roy Domenico, Society for Italian Historical Studies Anatomy, Anima, and Imago Dei in Early Modern Discussions of Adam and Eve Tricia Ross, Duke University American Catholic Historical Association Session 9 The Holy See, American Catholics, and the Emerging of New Global Challenges after the First World War Omni Shoreham, Executive Room Charles R. Gallagher, SJ, Boston College The Holy See s First Transnational Mobilization against the Left: Papal Anti-Anarchism Measures, Charles R. Gallagher, SJ The Holy See, American Catholics, and the Anti-Protestant Campaigns in Latin America during the Early 1920s Paolo Zanini, University of Milan The United States, the Holy See, and the League of Nations in the Postwar International Scenario Liliosa Azara, Roma Tre University Comment: Adrian Ciani, University of Toronto Central European History Society Session 5 Jewish Masculinities in the Shadow of the Holocaust Washington Hilton, Columbia 1 Jennifer Evans, Carleton University Doubly Non-absent: The Jewish Male Body during the Holocaust Bjorn Krondorfer, Northern Arizona University We Jews Are Also Men and Not Cowards : Jewish Frontkämpfer and the Masculine Habitus Michael J. Geheran, Clark University Multiple Yekkish Masculinities: A Transnational Comparison between Canada and Palestine after 1933 Patrick Farges, Université de la Sorbonne Nouvelle Comment: Thomas Kuehne, Clark University January 5, 2018

50 42 Friday, January 5, 1:30 3:00 p.m. Sessions Central European History Society Session 6 Continuities in Post-Nazi Society Washington Hilton, Columbia 2 Jeffrey C. Herf, University of Maryland, College Park Liberalism and German Nationalism in Post-Nazi Carinthia Robert Knight, Loughborough University Justice for Whom? The SS between Prosecution and Reintegration in Post-Nazi Society Rafael Kropiunigg, University of Cambridge Public Security after the Nazis: Police Culture in Postwar Vienna Lindsay Katherine MacNeill, American University Rebuilding and Renewing Viennese Jewish Identity after the Holocaust Elizabeth Anthony, United States Holocaust Memorial Museum Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History Session 6 Surveillance, Identity, and Homosexualities in the 20th- Century United States Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East Emily K. Hobson, University of Nevada at Reno The Thin Red Line between Privacy and Secrecy: Criminal Sodomy, Homosexuality, and the Cold War in El Paso, Texas Jecoa Ross, University of Texas at El Paso From the Kinsey Scale to Homosexualities: Studies of Same Sex Desiring Persons at the Institute for Sex Research, Hallimeda E. Allinson, Indiana University Sexual Health Surveillance: Homosexuality Investigations and HIV/AIDS in the US Military, Natalie Shibley, University of Pennsylvania Comment: Emily K. Hobson Coordinating Council for Women in History Session 5 Berkshire Conference of Women Historians Session 4 Experiencing War: Refugees, Alliances, and Fighters Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A Barbara Molony, Santa Clara University Winston Churchill, British-Chinese Relations, and the Influence of America, Mark Crowley, Wuhan University The Religious Imperative to Do Good: Refugees in Britain in the 1930s Sandra Trudgen Dawson, University of Maryland, Baltimore County Experiencing the Eastern Front Nupur Chaudhuri, Texas Southern University Comment: Barbara Molony German Historical Institute Inside/Outside: Defining, Ascribing, and Communicating Germanness in Different Contexts, Spaces, and Times Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B David Lazar, German Historical Institute Distinctive and Connecting Identifications: Regionality, In-migration, Emigration Dirk Hoerder, Arizona State University The German Moment of 1918 Jennifer Jenkins, University of Toronto Performing Germanness : Laughter and Violence in National Socialism Martina Kessel, University of Bielefeld Germanness in the Ghetto: German-Polish Police in Lodz/ Litzmannstadt, Winson W. Chu, University of Wisconsin Milwaukee Comment: Hanno Balz, Johns Hopkins University Labor and Working Class History Association Session 5 Race, Gender, and Prison Labor in the Era of Mass Incarceration Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A Julie Greene, University of Maryland, College Park Working for a Nickel or Nothing: Black Women and Prison Labor in the Era(s) of Mass Incarceration Talitha LeFlouria, University of Virginia Comments: Heather Thompson, University of Michigan Mary Ellen Curtin, American University MARHO: The Radical Historians Organization Beyond Police: Lessons from History Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A Panel: Amy Chazkel, Queens College and The Graduate Center of the City University of New York Amy Chazkel Ilana Feldman, George Washington University Monica Kim, New York University A. Naomi Paik, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Micol Seigel, Indiana University National History Center of the American Historical Association Session 5 Association for Documentary Editing Documenting the History of the First Federal Congress Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall North Cokie Roberts, ABC News Writing the First Congress Fergus Bordewich, independent scholar Giving Voice to the Presidential Title Controversy of 1789 Kathleen Bartoloni-Tuazon, First Federal Congress Project Comments: Kenneth R. Bowling, George Washington University Charlene Bangs Bickford, George Washington University William digiacomantonio, US Capitol Historical Society Polish American Historical Association Session 4 Race and Ethnicity on the Battlefields of the Civil War Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom Christian Keller, United States Army War College The Springtime of Nations Comes to America James Pula, Purdue University Northwest

51 Friday, January 5, 1:30 3:00 p.m. and 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions 43 Comment: Audience The Shadow of Slavery and Racial Discrimination in the Experience of African American Soldiers Joseph P. Reidy, Howard University Brothers in Arms or Beastly Set of Men : Poles on the US Colored Troops during the Civil War Piotr Derengowski, University of Gdańsk American Abolitionists and Poland Graham Russell Gao Hodges, Colgate University Society for Italian Historical Studies Session 5 Love, Sex, and Honor in the Italian South Washington Hilton, Columbia 3 Steven Hughes, Loyola University Maryland Infanticide and Emigration: Honor and the Women Who Remained Behind Victoria Calabrese, The Graduate Center of the City University of New York The Honor of the Southern Woman: Il Mezzogiorno, 1945 to the Present Antonella Vitale, The Graduate Center of the City University of New York Masculinities: Honor and Sexual Status in Homosexual Sex Work Cirus Rinaldi, University of Palermo Comment: Steven Hughes Society of Automotive Historians Automobility and Political Identity in a Neoliberal Age Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 4 Kathleen Franz, National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution Populist Politics and Automobility: Policy Activist Michael Parkhurst and the Use of Film to Advance Neoliberal Ideology James Todd Uhlman, University of Dayton Automobiles, Global Warming, and the Triumph of Liberal Individualism: A Bright Future for Automotive Historians Tom McCarthy, United States Naval Academy Driving the Neoliberal Surround Cotten Seiler, Dickinson College Comment: Kathleen Franz Local Arrangements Committee Tour Friday, January 5, 2:00 5:30 p.m. Tour 9: Giving in America: The Material Culture of Philanthropy at the National Museum of American History Marriott Wardman Park, Park Tower 8226 Tour leader: Amanda Moniz, National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution The National Museum of American History s philanthropy initiative invites historians interested in American philanthropy and humanitarianism, broadly conceived, to join Amanda Moniz, the David M. Rubenstein Curator of Philanthropy, for a tour and conversation at the museum. Launched in 2015, the philanthropy initiative is a long-term project to collect, research, document, and display materials relating to the history and impact of American giving, broadly defined from gifts of time and expertise to social activism and funding. An annual program, The Power of Giving: Philanthropy s Impact on American Life, and new exhibition, Giving in America, explore the collaborative power of giving in all forms and at all levels across a wide spectrum of issues and movements. Annual themes focus on specific areas of giving this year s focus is sustainability and the environment and are designed to help visitors make connections between historic and contemporary giving and each individual s part in future solutions. During the visit, we will tour the new Giving in America exhibit, discuss the philanthropy collecting plan, and discuss material culture approaches to studying the history of philanthropy. Please note: The group will travel by Metro (fare card provided); the museum is a 5-minute walk from the Federal Triangle station. The museum is ADA compliant. Limit 20 people. $10 Workshop Friday, January 5, 2:30 5:30 p.m. Workshop: Preparing for the Nonacademic Job Search Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2 Join us for a three-hour workshop designed to help graduate students and postdocs learn more about searching for a job outside academia. The presentation will detail how nonacademic employers look at people with PhD training, what students can do to prepare to enter the job market, and the mechanics of the nonacademic job search. By the end of the workshop, attendees should be able to conduct a nonacademic job search, should they ever want or need to. The session is suitable for students and postdocs at any stage of their work. Speaker: Anne K. Krook, Practical Workplace Advice Late Afternoon Sessions of the AHA Program Committee Friday, January 5, 3:30 5:00 p.m Immigration and Transnationalism in the Modern Era Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 3 Donna R. Gabaccia, University of Toronto Migration and the Limits of Transnationalism Nancy L. Green, École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales Transnational Dimensions of American Xenophobia Erika Lee, University of Minnesota Externalization and Its Limits: The Concentric Rings around the United States David FitzGerald, University of California, San Diego Transnational or Transcultural? Migrant Decision Making Dirk Hoerder, University of Bremen January 5, 2018

52 44 Friday, January 5, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions 131. Dissertation Lightning Round Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 1 Organized by the AHA Research Division This experimental session will feature three-minute presentations by historians describing their dissertation research. People interested in being panelists should contact to register, and audience members will be invited to join the lightning round during the session. Seth Denbo, American Historical Association 132. How Can We Make Historical Perspective More Central to Active Citizenship? Omni Shoreham, Empire Ballroom Organized by the AHA Teaching Division John Bezis-Selfa, Wheaton College Panel: Jon C. Grinspan, Division of Political History, National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution Patricia Nelson Limerick, Center of the American West, University of Colorado, and Colorado State Historian Brenda J. Santos, Achievement First Jessica Choppin Roney, Temple University Mexico City Olympics Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite C Organized by the AHA Committee on Minority Historians; joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Panel: To Be Determined Eric Zolov, State University of New York at Stony Brook Jurgen Buchenau, University of North Carolina at Charlotte Amy Bass, College of New Rochelle 135. Primary Sources and the Historical Profession in the Age of Text Search, Part 1: Historical Research and Analysis in the Digital Age Omni Shoreham, Diplomat Ballroom Comment: Audience Ruth Mostern, University of Pittsburgh Historians, Archivists, and Librarians: The Challenges, Opportunities, and Necessities for Collaboration Martin Halbert, University of North Carolina at Greensboro Academic Research Is Now Almost Always Digital Eileen Clancy, City University of New York Reproducing Privilege in the Collaboration for Digital Primary Sources for Historical Research Jennifer E. Guiliano, Indiana University Purdue University Indianapolis What Do We Want Digital History to Look Like Now? Alison Langmead, University of Pittsburgh This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 162, 186, 239 and Cutting a New Pattern, Part 2: Uniformed Women in the Great War Smithsonian s National Museum of American History, SC Johnson Center This session will take place offsite at the SC Johnson Center of the Smithsonian s National Museum of American History. Comment: Audience Barton C. Hacker, Smithsonian Institution Dutch Nurses and World War I: From Militarisation to Pacifism Leo van Bergen, Netherlands Institute for Military History The Greatest Mother in Uniform: How American Red Cross Nurses and Volunteers Shaped America s Great War Marian Moser Jones, University of Maryland, College Park Call to Colors: United States Military Women in the Great War Margaret Simmons Vining, National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution Preparedness, Relief, and Welfare: Civilian American Women in Uniform Barton C. Hacker This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also session A Soul as Vast as the World: African Americans, Decolonization, and Third World Radicalism Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A Penny Von Eschen, Cornell University Cold War Black Internationalism and the Translation of African Culture Merve Fejzula, Cambridge University No Sellout in 64: Black Nationalism, Western Marxism, and the Contested Third World Politics of the Freedom Now Party Benjamin Feldman, Georgetown University Contesting the Colonial Analogy: Violence, Pluralism, and Political Economy in US Black Politics, Sam Klug, Harvard University Southern Solidarity: The Southern Left and Internationalism, Robert Greene II, University of South Carolina 138. Department Chairs and Fundraising Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 1 Panel: Stephen Aron, University of California, Los Angeles Jacqueline Jones, University of Texas at Austin Claudio Saunt, University of Georgia James H. Sweet, University of Wisconsin Madison 139. Ways of Seeing, Shaping, and Documenting Subjects under Postcolonial Conflicts Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History P. Michael Rattanasengchanh, Ohio University Performance-Based Shape Shifters: Underground Resistance Theater in Argentina during the Cold War Katherine Kelaidis, National Hellenic Museum When Photos Lie to You: Visual Depictions of Needs-Based Aid among the Displaced in Postcolonial Vietnam. Jennifer Way, University of North Texas Murder, Museums, and Memory Holes: Cold War Public History in Jakarta, Ho Chi Minh City, and Phnom Penh Michael G. Vann, California State University, Sacramento Comment: Mustafah Dhada, California State University, Bakersfield

53 Friday, January 5, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions Bondage, Criminality, and the Humanitarian Impulse in the Long 18th Century Washington Hilton, Columbia 7 Rosemarie Zagarri, George Mason University Criminality and Conscience in the First Wave of American Abolition Anthony Di Lorenzo, Lapidus Center Criminal Servitude, Authority, and Morality in the Anglo- American World Nicole Dressler, Northern Illinois University Deviance, Race, and Childhood in Early Criminal Justice Reform Crystal Webster, University of Massachusetts Amherst Comment: Manisha Sinha, University of Connecticut at Storrs 141. Conscripted Citizens: Hegemony, Race, and Nationalism in Latin American Armies Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite B Peter F. Guardino, Indiana University The Porfirian Mexican Military and National Hegemony Stephen Neufeld, California State University, Fullerton Learning to Be a Citizen: Literacy Campaigns in the Argentine Army, Nicolas Sillitti, Indiana University What Difference Did a Revolution Make? Conscription in the MNR s Bolivia, Elizabeth Shesko, Oakland University Our Archaic System : Attempts to Reform the Military Justice System in Argentina, Jonathan D. Ablard, Ithaca College Comment: Hendrik Kraay, University of Calgary 142. Resistant and Receptive, Insiders and Outsiders: Native Peoples and the Making of Early Modern Indigenous Sovereignty, Colonial Subjects, and Slaves Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite B Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History M. Kittiya Lee, California State University, Los Angeles Bounding Iroquoia: Early Modern Cartography and Indigenous Nationhood Scott Manning Stevens, Syracuse University Tupi or Not Tupi? The Indian Par Excellence in Early Modern Eastern South America M. Kittiya Lee The Making of the Indigenous Subject and Colonial Ideology in Rio de la Plata and Canada Dot Tuer, OCAD University Indigenous Slavery from Out on the Edge Nancy E. van Deusen, Queen s University Comment: Audience 143. Queer in Public: Urban Space and Same-Sex Cultures in Europe, Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2 Joint session with the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History Andrew Israel Ross, University of Southern Mississippi A City of Familiar Strangers : Spaces of Legibility, Surveillance, and Queer Pleasure in Late Imperial St. Petersburg Olga Petri, University of Cambridge Embodying Indecency: Policing Acts and Identities in 19th-Century Paris Andrew Israel Ross Knabenliebe: Youth Protection and the Decriminalization of Male Homosexuality in Weimar Germany Javier Samper Vendrell, Grinnell College Comment: Charles J. Upchurch, Florida State University 144. Race, Class, and Nation Building in the Euro-American World: Connections and Comparisons between the United States, Ireland, Southern Italy, and Russia, Washington Hilton, Columbia 9 Peter Kolchin, University of Delaware Irish Migrants, Antebellum American Slavery, and Southern Nationalism Cathal Smith, National University of Ireland, Galway Louisiana s Anti-Confederate Slaves versus Basilicata s Anti-Italian Peasants: Race, Class, and Nation in Comparative Perspective, Enrico Dal Lago, National University of Ireland, Galway Russian Serfdom and American Slavery in Popular Fiction, Amanda Bellows, New-York Historical Society Comment: Andrew Zimmerman, George Washington University 145. Comparing the Governance of Racial, Ethnic, and Religious Plurality in the Dutch Global Empire, Washington Hilton, Columbia 8 Comment: Audience Titas Chakraborty, Oberlin College Administrating Enslavebility : Data Project Courts of Justice Matthias Van Rossum, International Institute for Social History Managing Diversity: Supervising Functions in Managing Colonial Workplaces Ulbe Bosma, International Institute for Social History Ruling Overseas: Connected Practices of Governance and Law Karwan Fatah-Black, Leiden University Comparing Governance of Diversity in the Dutch, English, and Portuguese Empires Catia Antunes, Leiden University 146. In Their Own Words: Global Understandings of Modern Womanhood in the Mid-20th-Century Women s Press Washington Hilton, Columbia 6 Comment: Kim Gallon Kim Gallon, Purdue University A View from the Sidelines: Black Women Sportswriters in the Interwar Era Amira Rose Davis, Penn State University Global Respectability in the Emerging Women s Press of 1940s Algeria Sara Rahnama, Johns Hopkins University In Africa, in Days Gone By : Gender, Intellectualism, and the Philosophizing of Cameroonian History Jacqueline-Bethel Tchouta Mougoue, Baylor University January 5, 2018

54 46 Friday, January 5, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions 147. Guests and Outsiders: Nativism, Integration, and the Politics of Migration in Europe since 1945 Washington Hilton, Columbia 5 Rita Chin, University of Michigan Can a Turk Be Gay? Gay Activism and the Politics of Migration, Christopher Ewing, The Graduate Center of the City University of New York Progressive Nativism? Mobilizing Secularism, Gender, and Sexuality against Muslims in Postwar Europe Aitana Guia, California State University, Fullerton Social Science and Single Mothers: Decolonizing the Dutch Welfare State, 1970s 90s Chelsea Schields, Elizabethtown College Comment: Todd Shepard, Johns Hopkins University 148. Connections and Their Consequences: Cuba, West Africa, and Spain Resisting and Adapting to Change Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Luis Martinez-Fernandez, University of Central Florida The Foundation of Slave-Trading Networks between Cuba and Upper Guinea, Jorge Felipe Gonzalez, Michigan State University The Blood of Thousands : Fighting Disease on Factories and Barracoons in the Illegal Slave Trade, Manuel Barcia, University of Leeds The Human Consequences of the Illegal Slave Trade in Western Cuba, William C. Van Norman, James Madison University Spain in West Africa after the Transatlantic Slave Trade, 1860s 90s Adriana Chira, Emory University Comment: Matt D. Childs, University of South Carolina 149. Mapping Black Mobilities and Identities in the Long 19th Century Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite C Comment: Audience Jessica Johnson, Johns Hopkins University Women of African Descent and Their Global Quest for Financial Security and Respectability Katrina Anderson, University of Delaware Labor, Kinship, and the 19th-Century Worlds of Asa Valentine Joan L. Bryant, Syracuse University We Have a Country There : US Diplomacy and Black Travel in Africa, Jeannette Eileen Jones, University of Nebraska Losing Laroche: The Story of the Titanic s Only Black Passenger Kellie Carter Jackson, Hunter College, City University of New York 150. Race, Risk, and Capitalism in the 20th-Century United States Washington Hilton, Columbia 10 Amy C. Offner, University of Pennsylvania Us and Them in Credit s Classroom: Training the First Wave of US International Bankers in the Early 20th Century Mary Bridges, Vanderbilt University More Discrimination Is Necessary : Race, Risk, and Investment in the 1920s Daniel Platt, Brown University From Washington Boulevard to Easy Street : State Lotteries and Black Social Mobility in the 1980s Jonathan Cohen, University of Virginia Comment: Amy C. Offner 151. The Global South in the Modern Pacific World: Asian and Latin American Connections Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B Symbol Lai, University of Washington Rebel Coolies, Citizen Warriors, and Sworn Brothers: The Chinese Loyalty Oath and Alliance with Chile in the War of the Pacific Heidi Tinsman, University of California, Irvine A South American Pacific: Maritime Workers and Radical Solidarity in Peru and Chile Joshua Savala, Cornell University Southern Encounters: Ethnic Nationalism and Okinawa Military Migration to Latin America Symbol Lai Comment: Raymond Craib, Cornell University 152. Public History and Public Memory: Talking about Slavery at Presidential Plantations Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall North Panel: Jennifer Morgan, New York University Christian Cotz, James Madison s Montpelier Brandon Dillard, Thomas Jefferson s Monticello Nancy Stetz, James Monroe s Highland 153. Apartheid s Legacy: Reflections 70 Years after the National Party s Rise to Power in South Africa Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall West Rick Halpern, University of Toronto Apartheid s Wages of Whiteness Alex Lichtenstein, Indiana University Radicalization and the Politics of the African National Congress in South Africa s Liberation Struggle Khumisho Moguerane, University of Johannesburg Apartheid and Anti-Apartheid in the 1960s and 1970s Saul Dubow, Cambridge University 154. Teaching the Master Narrative: American History Textbooks in the 20th Century Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3 James Buss, Salisbury University How Texas Discovered Columbus: The Columbia Legacy in Texas Textbooks, Michael Horton, University of Miami

55 Friday, January 5, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions 47 Constructing an American Mythology: The Boston Tea Party in High School Textbooks Michael Kneisel, Kent State University Suffering in Silence: The Voice and Representation of Slaves in 1950s American History Textbooks Lindsey Bauman, Bowling Green State University Comment: Kyle Ward, Minnesota State University, Mankato 155. The Design, Development, and Implementation of Funded Transdisciplinary Digital History Projects: Illustrative Cases of K 16 Collaboration in Action Omni Shoreham, Hampton Room Panel: Craig Perrier, Fairfax County Public Schools and Northeastern University Nai-Ching Wang, Virginia Tech David Cline, San Diego State University David Hicks, Virginia Tech Kurt Luther, Virginia Tech Kelly McPherson, Kipps Elementary School Craig Perrier Paul Quigley, Virginia Tech Late Afternoon Sessions of the AHA Affiliated Societies Friday, January 5, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Alcohol and Drugs History Society Session 3 Anti-Drug Activism in America and China during the 1950s and Beyond: Grassroots and Government Strategies Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 2 Norman Smith, University of Guelph Sacrifice and the Limits of Citizenship: China s Anti-Drug Campaigns of the 1950 s Thomas Chan, University of California, San Diego An Experiment in Human Slavage : Utopian Politics and Recovery Counterculture in Postwar Los Angeles, Jordan Mylet, University of California, San Diego Where Did All the Radicals Go? Examing the Evolution of Anti- Drug Activism in the South Bronx, Noel Wolf, Randolph College Comment: Norman Smith American Catholic Historical Association Session 10 Catholic Attitudes toward Protestantism and Judaism between the Two World Wars: American Context, Transnational Organizations, and Vatican Politics Omni Shoreham, Cabinet Room Charles R. Gallagher, SJ, Boston College A Protestant Threat? The Holy See and the YMCA in the 1920s: American and Global Dimensions Marie Levant, Foundation for Religious Sciences, Bologna Jewish-Catholic Relations in the United States: Transnationalism, American Jews, and Catholic Politics in the 1930s Nina Valbousquet, Center for Jewish History and New York University Sacred Ground: The Vatican, American Catholics, and the Struggle for Palestine Adrian Ciani, St. Augustine s Seminary of Toronto Comment: Paolo Zanini, University of Milan American Catholic Historical Association Session 11 Encountering Modernity: Catholic Social Thought in the 20th-Century United States Omni Shoreham, Executive Room Richard Gribble, CSC, Stonehill College The Church and the Suburbs: Andrew Greeley and the American Catholic Response to Suburbia Stephen M. Koeth, CSC, Columbia University The Laity Empowered, the Church Militant: Quadragesimo Anno and Dorothy Day as the Foundation for an American Reconstruction of the Social Order Paul Lubienecki, Christ the King Seminary Comment: Richard Gribble, CSC Association for Spanish and Portuguese Historical Studies Defining El Campo: Rural Identity and the Creation of Modern Spain Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room B Clinton D. Young, University of Arkansas at Monticello Disease and Local Identity Construction in Early 19th-Century Spain Charles Nicholas Saenz, Adams State University Wine and Plagues in 19th-Century Rural Spain Karl J. Trybus, Limestone College Constructing a Rurality: Valencia, Julia Hudson-Richards, Penn State University Altoona Ibérico: Cured Meats and Discourses of Rurality in Late 20th- Century Marketing of the Global Gastronomic Brand Spain Alejandro J. Gomez-del-Moral, University of Southern Mississippi at Gulf Coast Comment: Clinton D. Young Central European History Society Session 7 Rewriting 19th-Century Central European History, Part 2: The National, the Transnational, and the Global in 19th-Century European History Washington Hilton, Columbia 2 Panel: Simone Lässig, German Historical Institute Jonathan Sperber, University of Missouri Columbia Pieter M. Judson, European University Institute Lora Wildenthal, Rice University Dirk Bonker, Duke University Comment: Roger Chickering, Georgetown University January 5, 2018

56 48 Friday, January 5, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions Conference on Faith and History Session 1 Roundtable Discussion: The Bible in American Cultural and Political History Washington Hilton, Columbia 3 John Fea, Messiah College Comments: Daniel Dreisbach, American University James Byrd, Vanderbilt University Amy Easton-Flake, Brigham Young University Emerson Powery, Messiah College Conference on Latin American History Session 25 Envisioning the Nation: Mexico and the World, Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B Comment: Barry Carr Barry Carr, La Trobe University Advertising Modern Mexico: Beer, Race, and Economic Development in Mid-20th-Century Mexico Susan Gauss, University of Massachusetts Boston Diego Rivera s Trotskyist Sojourn John Lear, University of Puget Sound Trotsky in Mexico: Artists United, Artists Divided, Stephanie J. Smith, Ohio State University Alternative Visions: Official Masculine Mexicanidad vs. Unofficial Feminine Ambiente in Mexican Nation-Building, Ryan Jones, State University of New York, College at Geneseo Conference on Latin American History Session 26 Scandalous Behavior in Colonial Latin America: Agency, Crime, and Punishment in Criminal and Inquisition Files Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A Martha Few, Penn State University Scribal Seductions: Streetwalkers and Nightwatchman in 1790s Mexico City Nicole von Germeten, Oregon State University Toleration without Tolerance: Negotiating Illicit Sex in Bourbon Quito Chad T. Black, University of Tennessee at Knoxville Defining Boundaries of Communal Behavior: Unruly Women in 18th-Century Mexico Elizabeth Gonzalez Jimenez, University of Miami Conference on Latin American History Session 27 Piracy, Imperial Expansion, and the Making of the Modern World: New Perspectives from the Atlantic and Beyond Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South Jesse Cromwell, University of Mississippi St. Augustine s Paradox: The Rhetoric of Piracy in Critiques of Anglophone Encroachment in Spanish Territories, Mark G. Hanna, University of California, San Diego An Underappreciated Working-Class Vector of Early Modern Globalization: Sailors and Maritime Predators Information Highways Fabio López Lázaro, University of Hawai i at Manoa Fighting Moros, Forging Empire: Catholic Anti-piracy in Spain s Asian Empire, Kristie Patricia Flannery, University of Texas at Austin Comment: Jesse Cromwell National History Center of the American Historical Association Session 6 Remembering Marilyn Young, Activist Historian: A Memorial Panel Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 3 Mark Philip Bradley, University of Chicago Panel: Sophia W. Quinn-Judge, Temple University Petra Goedde, Temple University Lien-Hang Nguyen, Columbia University David Hunt, University of Massachusetts Boston Mary Nolan, New York University Comment: Wm. Roger Louis, University of Texas at Austin Polish American Historical Association Session 5 Ethnic Political Mobilization Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom Comment: Audience Iwona Korga, Józef Piłsudski Institute of America Call to Fight for Independence Recorded in the Artworks of Polish Artists Living and Working in the United States Anna Rudek-Śmiechowska, Polish Institute of World Art Studies Military Mobilization Movements in Exile: From the Hungarian Legion to the Löveszek Movement, Katalin Kádár Lynn, Eötvös Loránd University Sixty-Eight Publishers: A Czechoslovak Exile Publishing House in Toronto Francis D. Raška, Charles University Migrants Mobilizing for the Homeland: The Relation between Political Activism in Poland and the United States in the 1980s Mary Patrice Erdmans, Case Western Reserve University Society for the History of Authorship, Reading, and Publishing Session 2 Business History Conference Session 2 Peddling Print in 19th-Century America: Subscription Publishing as a Business Model Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East Jessica K. Burch, University of Utah Subscribers, Lithographers, and Chiefs : Reading Mckenney and Hall s History of the Indian Tribes of North America in the Plantation South, Julia Grummitt, Princeton University Agency Revisited: Business, Class, and Gender in the 19th-Century Agency Economy Natalie Marine-Street, Stanford University Agents, Fraudsters, Subscribers, and Borrowers: Buying and Selling Godey s Lady s Book, 1830s 70s Amy Sopcak-Joseph, University of Connecticut at Storrs The Marketplace of Ideas: The Business of Knowing in 19th- Century America Travis E. Ross, Beinecke Library, Yale University Comment: Jessica K. Burch

57 Friday, January 5, Presidential Address and Evening Sessions 49 Society for the History of Technology Session 3 The History of AI and Its Discontents, Part 2 Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 4 Colin Garvey, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute The Unreasonable Success of Intelligent Tutoring Systems Shreeharsh Kelkar, University of California, Berkeley Alphago Shock and AI s Effect on Korean Society Mi-seon Maeng, Seoul National University Upper Level Ontologies: The Contested Languages of Artificial Intelligence Andrew Iliadis, Temple University Comment: Lindsay Poirier, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Film Festival Friday, January 5, 3:30 5:30 p.m. Film Screening: Adios Amor: The Search for Maria Moreno Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room A Laurie Coyle, director (2017) In Adios Amor, the discovery of forgotten photographs prompts the search for an unsung heroine Maria Moreno, a migrant mother who sacrificed everything but her twelve kids in the passionate pursuit of justice for farmworkers. Years before Cesar Chavez and Dolores Huerta launched the UFW, Maria picked up the only weapon she had her voice and became an outspoken leader in an era when women were relegated to the background. The first farm worker woman in America to be hired as a union organizer, Maria took her crusade all the way to the nation s capital, and yet her story was lost to history. Jeff Hardwick, National Endowment for the Humanities, will introduce the film and will be joined for a discussion afterward by Laurie Coyle, director; Vicki Ruiz, University of California, Irvine; Karen Kenton, National Endowment for the Humanities; Ernest Lowe, photographer and radio producer; and Mary Wallace, Walter Reuther Library, Wayne State University. Panel: Jim R. Handy, University of Saskatchewan Kevin P. Coleman, University of Toronto Michael Kirkpatrick, Memorial University Alejandra Boza Villarreal, Universidad de Costa Rica Michel Gobat, University of Pittsburgh Barbara Weinstein, New York University Conference on Latin American History Session 31 Colonial Studies Committee Meeting: Beyond the Archival Divide: A Roundtable on Methods, Perspectives, and Experiences from Colonial Latin American Archives Marriott Wardman Park, Truman Room Panel: Ryan Kashanipour, Northern Arizona University Chelsea Berry, Georgetown University Alex Borucki, University of California, Irvine Mackenzie Anne Cooley, Stanford University Martha Few, Penn State University Jay Harrison, Hood College Alex Hidalgo, Texas Christian University Conference on Latin American History Session 32 Teaching and Teaching Materials Committee Meeting: The Changing Narrative Arc of History: Workshopping Assignments That Link History to the Present Marriott Wardman Park, Tyler Room Panel: Elena Albarrán, Miami University Ohio Stephen E. Lewis, California State University, Chico Robert Francis Alegre, University of New England Comment: John Schwaller, State University of New York, University at Albany AHA Presidential Address Evening Sessions of the AHA Affiliated Societies Friday, January 5, 5:30 7:00 p.m. Conference on Latin American History Session 29 Caribbean Studies Committee Meeting: Flight, Migration, and Borders in the Caribbean from Carib Expansion to 21st-Century Diasporas Marriott Wardman Park, Taft Room Panel: Nicole Maskiell, University of South Carolina Linda M. Rupert, University of North Carolina at Greensboro Jeppe Mulich, London School of Economics and Political Science Matt D. Childs, University of South Carolina Monique Bedasse, Washington University in St. Louis Conference on Latin American History Session 30 Central American Studies Committee Meeting: The Problem of Modernity in Central America Marriott Wardman Park, Taylor Room Julie Gibbings, University of Manitoba Friday, January 5, 5:30 7:00 p.m. American Historical Association Presidential Address Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 3 Presidential Address : White Freedom and the Lady of Liberty Tyler Stovall, University of California, Santa Cruz AHA Reception Friday, January 5, 7:00 8:30 p.m. Reception hosted by the American Historical Association for 2017 president Tyler Stovall, University of California, Santa Cruz Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 1 Sponsored by HISTORY January 5, 2018

58 50 Friday, January 5, Evening Sessions and Events Film Festival Friday, January 5, 7:00 10:00 p.m. John O Connor Film Award Winner, Feature Film: Free State of Jones Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room A Gary Ross, director (Bluegrass Films, 2016) Free State of Jones tells the true story of Newton Knight s transformative journey from Confederate soldier to leader of a group of white and black Mississippians who band together to form the Free State of Jones counties in Mississippi that declared themselves independent from the Confederacy. Gary Ross, director and Laura E. Nym Mayhall, Catholic University of America will introduce the film and lead a discussion afterward. Evening Sessions of the AHA Affiliated Societies Friday, January 5, 7:15 8:45 p.m. Conference on Latin American History Session 33 Brazilian Studies Committee Meeting: Social Movements: Approaches, Debates, and Memory Marriott Wardman Park, Taft Room Celso Castilho, Vanderbilt University Reparations for Slavery and the Slave Trade in Brazil from a Transnational and Comparative Perspective Ana Lucia Araujo, Howard University The Transnational History of Brazilian Feminism Katherine Marino, Ohio State University Remembering 1798: Nationalist Memory and Social Movements in Bahia, Brazil Gregory Childs, Brandeis University Comment: Angela Alonso, University of São Paulo Conference on Latin American History Session 34 Chile-Río de la Plata Studies Committee Meeting: The Crafting and Molding of Race in a White Nation Marriott Wardman Park, Taylor Room Erika Edwards, University of North Carolina at Charlotte Forgotten Figures: Indigenous Contributions to Nation-State Formation in the Río de la Plata Christine Mathias, King s College London Savage Royalism: Chilean Depictions of Mapuche, Spaniards, and Women during the Wars of Independence Sarah C. Chambers, University of Minnesota Race and Nation in 20th-Century Argentina: Past, Present, and Future Research Directions Eduardo D. Elena, University of Miami Indigenous Beverage, Mainstay of the Gaucho Diet, and Hip Social Activity: Yerba Mate, a Racialized Commodity in Argentina Julia Sarreal, Arizona State University Between the Lof and the Libertadores: The Mapuche and Chilean Independence Jesse Zarley, University of Maryland, College Park Comment: Jennifer Adair, Fairfield University Conference on Latin American History Session 35 Gran Colombia Studies Committee Meeting: New Directions on Politics and Society in Pre- and Post-Gran Colombia: From the Public Sphere to Caribbean Tourism Marriott Wardman Park, Truman Room Sharika D. Crawford, US Naval Academy Literacy, Rumors, and the Public Sphere in Venezuela during the Age of Revolutions Cristina Soriano, Villanova University French Geodesic Science, the Liberal Revolution, and Indigenous Resistance in Ecuador: The Shuyu Incident Ernesto Capello, Macalester College Christian Missions in the Borderlands: New Perspectives from Tierradentro, Colombia, Alejandra Boza, University of Costa Rica Roots and Routes: Panama s Role in the History of Caribbean Tourism Blake Scott, University of Texas at Austin Comment: Nancy P. Appelbaum, Binghamton University, State University of New York AHA Receptions Friday, January 5, 7:30 8:30 p.m. LGBTQ Historians Reception Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A Sponsored by Gale The AHA Committee on LGBTQ Status in the Profession and three AHA affiliates the Berkshire Conference of Women Historians; the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History; and the Coordinating Council for Women in History cordially invite you to join them for a reception and informal conversation with colleagues. Friday, January 5, 8:00 9:00 p.m. Public Historians Reception Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A Sponsored by the Lepage Center for History in the Public Interest The AHA cordially invites public historians and anyone with an interest in public history to join them for informal conversation with colleagues. Reception for Two-Year Faculty Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A The AHA cordially invites faculty teaching at two-year and community colleges to a reception and informal conversation with colleagues.

59 Saturday, January 6, 8:30 10:00 a.m. Sessions 51 AHA Committee on Gender Equity Breakfast Meeting Saturday, January 6, 8:00 9:30 a.m. Breakfast Meeting of the AHA Committee on Gender Equity Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 1 Sponsored by the Berkshire Conference of Women Historians This annual networking breakfast provides an exciting and unique opportunity to meet scholars across generations working in all fields. This year it has a new name, reflecting the new name of the committee (formerly the Committee on Women Historians). We warmly invite anyone with an interest in gender history to this year s breakfast. Continental breakfast is open to all; tickets are $35 for members, $50 for nonmembers, $15 for student members, and $35 for student nonmembers. Tickets can be purchased in advance through the registration form or at the meeting at the onsite registration counters. Preregistration is urged; a very limited number of tickets will be available at the meeting. AHA members may bring a student nonmember to the breakfast at the student member rate. Contact for details. Presiding: Katrin Schultheiss, George Washington University Speaker: Nwando Achebe, Michigan State University Address: Journey into Being: Africanist, Gender and Oral Historian Early Morning Sessions of the AHA Program Committee Saturday, January 6, 8:30 10:00 a.m After Brexit: Europe Today in Historical Perspective Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 3 Panel: Herrick Chapman, New York University Holly Case, Brown University Deborah A. Cohen, Northwestern University Arthur Goldhammer, Harvard University Mary Nolan, New York University 157. A Q & A with Journal Editors Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2 Organized by the AHA Professional Division Kevin Boyle, Northwestern University Panel: Brooke L. Blower, Boston University and Modern American History Leon Fink, University of Illinois at Chicago and Labor: Studies in Working-Class History Ben Vinson III, George Washington University and The Americas 158. Democratizing Research Access: Overcoming Exclusion from Well-Resourced University Research Libraries Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 1 Organized by the AHA Research Division Becky Nicolaides, University of California, Los Angeles and Huntington-USC Institute on California & the West Panel: Tula Connell, Solidarity Center and National Coalition of Independent Scholars Margaret E. DeLacy, H-Scholar Kevin Norris, ProQuest Bernard F. Reilly, Center for Research Libraries Virginia Steel, University of California, Los Angeles 159. Teaching Capitalism Omni Shoreham, Empire Ballroom Organized by the AHA Teaching Division; joint session with the Labor and Working Class History Association Panel: Shennette Garrett-Scott, University of Mississippi Rosanne Currarino, Queen s University John Enyeart, Bucknell University James Livingston, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey Julia Ott, The New School Gavin Wright, Stanford University 160. Contemporary Afro-Latin American Feminisms Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite B Organized by the AHA Committee on Minority Historians Devyn Spence Benson, Davidson College Panel: Guadalupe García, Tulane University Asia Leeds, Spelman College 161. Fifty Years after 1968: Research on the Global 1960s, Part 1: 1968 as a Local/Global Event Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall North Panel: Fabio Lanza, University of Arizona Stephanie Boyle, New York City College of Technology, City University of New York Andrew Ivaska, Concordia University Ibram X. Kendi, American University Fabio Lanza William Marotti, University of California, Los Angeles This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 187, 213, 241, 263 and Primary Sources and the Historical Profession in the Age of Text Search, Part 2: Documentary Editions, Databases, and the Future of Digital History: Advancing Field-Driven Historical Infrastructure in the Digital Age Omni Shoreham, Diplomat Ballroom Comment: Audience R. Darrell Meadows, National Historical Publications and Records Commission Ripple Effects: The Freedmen and Southern Society Project and the Field of African American History Leslie S. Rowland, University of Maryland, College Park The Papers of Martin Luther King Jr.: Illuminating and Preserving King s Legacy Tenisha Armstrong, Martin Luther King Jr. Papers Project, Stanford University From CD-ROMs to Big Data and VR: A Quarter-Century of Improvement? David Eltis, Emory University Starting from Scratch: Learning to Think Digitally Joan Neuberger, University of Texas at Austin This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 135, 186, 239 and 302. January 6, 2018

60 52 Saturday, January 6, 8:30 10:00 a.m. Sessions 163. Queering the Museum: New Directions in Curating LGBTQ History and Art Exhibitions Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall West Joint session with the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History Panel: Comment: Tara Burk Tara Burk, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey Gonzalo Casals, Leslie-Lohman Museum for Gay and Lesbian Art Don Romesburg, Sonoma State University Jeanne Vaccaro, University of California, Davis Stephen Vider, Bryn Mawr College 164. Why History Matters: Practical Impacts of Historians Work Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite B Panel: Heather E. Streets-Salter, Northeastern University Jon Middaugh, Naval History and Heritage Command Ricardo A. Herrera, School of Advanced Military Studies, United States Army Command and General Staff College Jessie Kratz, National Archives and Records Administration Edward Lengel, White House Historical Association 165. Transatlantic Perspectives on Law and Illiberalism, Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A Joint session with the American Society for Legal History and the Central European History Society Mary L. Dudziak, Emory University From Rechtsleben to Lebensrecht : On Life s Victory over Law in the Pages of the Archive for Legal and Economic Philosophy, Katharina Isabel Schmidt, Princeton University The Antiparliamentary Origins of Modern Presidentialism: Losing Faith in Representative Assemblies in the Interwar Atlantic Noah A. Rosenblum, Columbia University Between Evangelical Theology and the Liberal Rule of Law: The Confessing Church and the Origins of German Protestant Constitutionalism, Brandon Bloch, Harvard University Comment: Udi Greenberg, Dartmouth College 166. Life on the Streets: Regulating Space and Sociability in Early Modern Italy Washington Hilton, Columbia 12 Joint session with the Society for Italian Historical Studies Bernard D. Cooperman, University of Maryland, College Park Gambling and Male Sociability in the Streets of Early Modern Rome John M. Hunt, Utah Valley University Dishonest Words, Noises, and Extraordinary Shouting : Mapping Sound in Early Modern Florence Julia Rombough, University of Toronto Work, Play, and Violence in the Streets of Early Modern Bologna Colin Rose, Brock University Comment: Audience 167. Insects Histories: Contested Boundaries in Human- Insect Interfaces, 1700s 1950s Omni Shoreham, Calvert Room Frederico Freitas, North Carolina State University Circumscribing China with Insects: Rendering Sinophone Natural Sciences Irrelevant in James G. Needham s Dragonflies of China (1930) Daniel Burton-Rose, North Carolina State University Locusts Made Simple: Holding Humans Responsible for Insect Behavior in China in the 18th and 19th Centuries David Bello, Washington and Lee University Emplacing Nature: Human Territoriality and Leaf-Cutting Ants in Preindustrial Brazil Diogo de Carvalho Cabral, Brazilian Institute of Geography and Statistics Comment: Nancy J. Jacobs, Brown University 168. Free People of Color and Childhood in the US South Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 1 Mary Niall Mitchell, University of New Orleans The Struggles of Apprenticeship and Poverty: Free Children of Color and Their Families in Early North Carolina Warren Milteer Jr., University of South Carolina A Bequest in the Time of Cholera: Epidemics, Education, and Free Orphans of Color in Antebellum New Orleans Elizabeth Neidenbach, National Park Service Agents of Change: Education and Creole Children of Color in Post- Civil War New Orleans Mishio Yamanaka, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Comment: LaKisha Simmons, University of Michigan 169. Digital Colonial Latin America: Experiments in Research, Teaching, and Narrative Omni Shoreham, Hampton Room Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Alida Metcalf, Rice University Panel: Jeffrey Erbig, University of California, Santa Cruz Jane Mangan, Davidson College Bianca Premo, Florida International University Yanna P. Yannakakis, Emory University 170. Crossing Borders in Eurasia: 18th-Century Contacts between the Russian Empire and Its Neighbors Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A James Millward, Georgetown University Pork-Eating Muslims and Agile Swimmers: Qing Views of the Russians and the Emergence of a Borderland Culture, Gregory Afinogenov, Georgetown University A Clash of Cultures or Different Temperaments: Othering in Russo- Ottoman Diplomatic Contacts in the 18th Century Mariya Amelicheva, Georgetown University Russian Passports to Persian Merchants: Subject Status in the Caspian, Kevin Gledhill, Yale University Comment: Willard Sunderland, University of Cincinnati

61 Saturday, January 6, 8:30 10:00 a.m. Sessions Race, Nation, Continent, World: Liberation Struggles and Solidarity Modes Washington Hilton, Columbia 9 Erik S. McDuffie, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign The Liberation of the Negro Nation: The Negro Question and World Revolution Charisse Burden-Stelly, Carleton College The Negro Question in Cuba Frances Peace Sullivan, Simmons College Tricontinental Solidarity during the Cold War Sandy Isabel Placido, Harvard University To Think and Operate as Third World : Puerto Rico, Palestine, and the Politics of Resistance Sara Awartani, George Washington University Comment: Erik S. McDuffie 172. Collaborative Teaching, Writing, and Research in Medieval and Early Modern Women s History Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B Joint session with the Society for the Study of Early Modern Women Merry E. Wiesner-Hanks, University of Wisconsin Milwaukee Teaching the Medieval and Early Modern History of China and Iran Sholeh Quinn, University of California, Merced Ruth Mostern, University of Pittsburgh Digging through the Archives Together: Collaborative Research in Medieval Gender and Jewish History Dana Wessell Lightfoot, University of Northern British Columbia Alexandra Guerson, University of Toronto Two Heads Are Better Than One: Collaborative Writing in Early Modern Women s History Allyson M. Poska, University of Mary Washington Susan D. Amussen, University of California, Merced 173. Religious Nationalism in Flux Washington Hilton, Columbia 7 Joint session with the American Society of Church History Julia G. Young, Catholic University of America From Fascism to Liberation Theology: Catholic Nationalism in Peru, Matthew Peter Casey, University of California, Davis When Boundaries Are Relative(s): Conversion, Intermarriage, and the Amorphous Boundaries of the Zionist Movement Anne Perez, University of California, Davis Towards a Global Ummah and Indonesia s Contentious Nationalism James Edmonds, Arizona State University Comment: Julia G. Young 174. The Logistics of Drug Trafficking in the Americas: Mobility, Space, Nation, and Race Washington Hilton, Columbia 8 Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Elaine Carey, Purdue University Northwest Drug Smuggling, the Singularity, and Automated Borders Andrae Marak, Governors State University Infrastructures of Desire: Transport Mobilities and Immobilities in the Mexican Drug Trade during the 20th Century Michael Kirkland Bess, Centro de Investigación y Docencia Económicas Infrastructure, Regional Development, and Internal Displacement in Mexico Ariana Angeles Garcia, Centro de Investigación y Docencia in Mexico Trains, Planes, Automobiles: Transnational Drug Distribution Networks in the Americas Elaine Carey Comment: Audience 175. The Environmental Axis of Identity Formation: Race, Labor, and Landscape in the Americas, 19th and 20th Centuries Washington Hilton, Columbia 10 Joint session with the Agricultural History Society and the Conference on Latin American History Mart Stewart, Western Washington University A Waterborne Frontier: Survival, Mobility, and Power on the Hydroscapes of Colonial Brazil, Mary Hicks, Amherst College Black in the Flogging Tree : Landscape Change and Racial Identities in Amazonia, Oscar De la Torre, University of North Carolina at Charlotte Erosion and Erasure: Race and Landscape in South Carolina s Cotton-to-Pine Transition James Giesen, Mississippi State University How Brazil s 1970s 80s Biofuel Program Turned Rural Workers into a Cold Lunch Thomas D. Rogers, Emory University Comment: Mart Stewart 176. Race, Identity, and the Movement of Ideas and Information in the Wider French Atlantic World Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3 Joint session with the American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies, the French Colonial Historical Society, and the Society for French Historical Studies Sue Peabody, Washington State University Vancouver Race, Identity, and Imperial Communications: Slave Couriers and the Postal System in the French Atlantic World, Francesco Morriello, Harvard University Before Race Mattered: Ethnic Prejudice in the French Empire, Mélanie Lamotte, University of Cambridge Black Auxiliaries beyond Saint-Domingue: Critiques of the French Nation in the Revolutionary Atlantic Charlton W. Yingling, University of Louisville Comment: Sue Peabody January 6, 2018

62 54 Saturday, January 6, 8:30 10:00 a.m. Sessions 177. Creating Popular Narratives: A Roundtable with Journalists Omni Shoreham, Palladian Ballroom Panel: Rebecca Kaplan, Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting Richard Bernstein, freelance journalist Tomas van Houtryve, VII Photo Marvin Kalb, Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting Daniella Zalcman, freelance photojournalist 178. Total War and the Genesis of Industrial-Scale Recycling Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite C Joint session with the Central European History Society Anne Kristina Berg, University of Michigan Skimming off the Fat: Industrial-Scale Recycling in Nazi-Occupied Europe Anne Kristina Berg Toward a Zero Waste Economy: Scope and Impact of the Nazi Recycling Regime Heike Weber, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology Recycling in War and Peace: Continuities and Discontinuities of Recycling Practices from the 1930s until the 1960s in Britain and West Germany Roman Köster, Albert-Ludwigs-Universität Freiburg Comment: Audience Mobilizing Metal for Total War: The Paradoxical Role of Jewish Scrap Metal Traders Chad B. Denton, Yonsei University 179. Alt-Histories and Facts: Neo-Fascist and White Nationalist Historical Revisionism in the 21st Century Washington Hilton, Columbia 11 Louie Dean Valencia-García, Texas State University We Want Our Country Back: Land, Sea, and National History in the Far-Right Greek Imaginary David Idol, University of California, San Diego Between Past and Present: Allied Sexual Violence as a Usable Past in Contemporary Italy Stephanie DePaola, Fordham University From Hiroshima to Dresden: Recasting National Histories of Wartime Suffering A.K.M. Skarpelis, New York University The Alternative Historiography of the Alt-Right A.J. Bauer, Ursinus College Alt-ered Histories: Building a Far-Right Movement in the Digital Age Louie Dean Valencia-García Comment: Lauri Tähtinen, Harvard University and Academy of Finland 180. Amphibious Spaces: Colonial Legal Engagements with Watery Environments Omni Shoreham, Blue Room Prefunction Joint session with the Society for Advancing the History of South Asia Renisa Mawani, University of British Columbia Swamps and Maritime Piracy: Environmental Law in the Straits of Malacca Nurfadzilah Yahaya, National University of Singapore An Ocean Deep: Labor, Capital, and the Pearling Networks of the Indian Ocean Pedro A. Machado, Indiana University Tropical Heiresses: Property, Tragedy, and Gender in the Francophone Indian Ocean Laurie Wood, Florida State University Soaking Ecologies: Swamps, Law, and the East India Company in Bengal Debjani Bhattacharyya, Drexel University Comment: Renisa Mawani 181. Remembering the Dead: Slavery and Mortality through Visual Culture, a Comparative Perspective Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2 Erik R. Seeman, State University of New York at Buffalo The Rose Hall Plantation: The Legend of the White Witch and the (Ghost) Site/Sightings of Slavery in Jamaica Celia E. Naylor, Barnard College, Columbia University Eunuchs in Life, Death, and Freak Shows: The Visuality of Race and Gender in Iran, Beeta Baghoolizadeh, University of Pennsylvania What the Seligmans Saw: Funerary Rites and Slave Rights in Sudan Katie Hickerson, University of Pennsylvania Reframing the Colonial Dead: Resistance in Photographs of the Philippine-American War, Elizabeth Bryer, University of Toronto Comment: Joseph C. Miller, University of Virginia Poster Session Saturday, January 6, 8:30 10:30 a.m. Poster Session #1 Marriott Wardman Park, Atrium The Program Committee encourages all meeting attendees to visit the posters on display and engage in considered dialogue and engaging interaction with the presenters. The following presenters will be available to discuss their posters between 8:30 and 10:30 a.m. on Saturday, January We Didn t Know We Were Making History : The UAW Women s Auxiliaries in Great Depression Era Detroit Tiffany Baugh-Helton, Binghamton University, State University of New York 2. This Is What a Feminist Looks Like! Photography and American Feminism, Meaghan Beadle, University of Virginia 3. Tibetan Buddhist Monastics and the Problem of Itinerancy in Indian Citizenship Laws, 1940s 60s Swati Chawla, University of Virginia

63 Saturday, January 6, 8:30 10:00 a.m. Sessions Baking Powder Wars: Global Baking, American Style Linda Civitello, independent scholar 5. Ma i Ma Ka Oihana Mauli Ola: Understanding the Ancient Hawaiian Health System and Indigenous Perceptions of Disease through a Sociocultural History Kealoha Fox, John A. Burns School of Medicine, University of Hawai i at Manoa 6. DC 1968 Marya McQuirter, independent scholar 7. How Could I Not Love You? American Women and US-Chinese Detente Kazushi Minami, University of Texas at Austin 8. Forgotten: The Spanish Influenza Pandemic of 1918 Srijita Pal, New York University 9. Black Pageants and Public Health in the Era of Jim Crow Carrie Streeter, University of California, San Diego 10. Gendered Power: Hydroelectric and Nuclear Energy Transitions in the Tennessee River Valley Rachel Lanier Taylor, University of Washington Catholics in America and Germany, : Empire and National Identity Thomas J. Renna, Saginaw Valley State University Making a Migrant Ministry in Michigan, Deborah E. Kanter, Albion College Comment: Dennis Castillo American Catholic Historical Association Session 14 Catholic Education and Religious Identity in the Midto Late 20th-Century United States Omni Shoreham, Forum Room Comment: Audience Catholic College Students and the American Catholic Church: Young Christian Students and the National Federation of Catholic College Students Helen Ciernick, Mount Marty College Paul Murray, Siena College A Model for an Alternate High School: Sr. Mary Pacis as a Case Study of Catholic Educational Innovation in the 1960s and 70s Barbara Shousha, University of Nebraska Early Morning Sessions of the AHA Affiliated Societies Saturday, January 6, 8:30 10:00 a.m. American Catholic Historical Association Session 12 American Catholic Sexual Revolutions Omni Shoreham, Executive Room Monica Mercado, Colgate University The Cultural Margin of Faith: Ingrid Bergman, Anna Magnani, and Alternative Portraits of Catholic Women in Postwar Film Anthony Smith, University of Dayton Sex, Catholic Style: The Sexual Revolution, Women s Liberation, and Marriage Magazine, Mary Henold, Roanoke College The Spiritual Side of the Gay Rights Struggle: The Case of Dignity/New York Thomas F. Rzeznik, Seton Hall University Comment: Monica Mercado American Catholic Historical Association Session 13 Catholics, Migration, and National Identity in the 20th-Century United States Omni Shoreham, Cabinet Room Dennis Castillo, Christ the King Seminary Immigrant Aid Agencies in the United States and Europe on the Eve of World War II Mary Brown, Marymount Manhattan College and Center for Migration Studies Central European History Society Session 10 Rewriting 19th-Century Central European History, Part 3: Race, Ethnicity, and Gender in 19th-Century Central European History Washington Hilton, Jefferson East Panel: Pieter M. Judson, European University Institute Deborah Hertz, University of California, San Diego Simone Lässig, German Historical Institute Karen Hagemann, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Kira Thurman, University of Michigan Comment: Lora Wildenthal, Rice University Chinese Historians in the United States Session 2 Security, Trade, and Nationalism Perception/ Misperception and US-China Relations Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room B Danke Li, Fairfield University Francis Knight and Niuzhuang: Treaty Ports and Sino-American Relations in the Early and Mid-19th Century Shuhua Fan, University of Scranton More Than a Tacit Alliance: Trade, Soft Power, and US-Chinese Rapprochement Reconsidered Mao Lin, Georgia Southern University Meeting the China Threat: The Bandung Conference and US Policy toward Asian Nationalism Tao Wang, Iowa State University Comment: Xiansheng Tian, Metropolitan State University of Denver January 6, 2018

64 56 Saturday, January 6, 8:30 10:00 a.m. Sessions Conference on Latin American History Session 39 Transnational Mexico: Shifting Subjecthood in the Global 1960s and 1970s Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A Ernesto Capello, Macalester College Carlos Fuentes, Richard Goodwin, and the Alliance for Progress Debate That Never Happened Eric Zolov, State University of New York at Stony Brook From the Unbelievable to the Impossible: The 1971 World Championships of Women s Football Brenda J. Elsey, Hofstra University Urban Geographies of Transnational Activism: Solidarity with Chile in Cold War Mexico City Jessica Stites Mor, University of British Columbia Liberators or Dissidents? Barbados I, Anthropologists, and Indigenous Rights María L.O. Muñoz, Susquehanna University Comment: Barry Carr, La Trobe University Conference on Latin American History Session 40 The Global, the Local, the Diasporic, and the In-Between: Puerto Rican History through Different Lenses Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B Blanca G. Silvestrini, University of Connecticut at Storrs To Join the Concert of Advanced Nations: The Global Aspirations of Puerto Rico s Obreros Ilustrados, Jorell Meléndez-Badillo, University of Connecticut at Storrs The Street Children of Puerto Rico, Solsiree del Moral, Amherst College Little Things Are Big : Jesus Colon, Race, and the Transnational Ghosts of the Puerto Rican Left Carlos Alamo-Pastrana, Vassar College White, Black, Brown: Racial Formation in the Puerto Rican Diaspora, Michael Staudenmaier, Aurora University Comment: Eileen J. Findlay, American University Polish American Historical Association Session 6 Daily Lives in the Polish American Communities Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom Comment: Audience Mary Patrice Erdmans, Case Western Reserve University Difficult Beginnings in a New Land: Social and Ethnic Relations in the Americas in the Memoirs of Polish Immigrants Marcin Szerle, independent scholar Memories of Immigration: Rearticulation of Ethnoreligious Identity in the South Texas Polish Community Sarah Moxy Moczygemba, University of Florida Stills in the Hills: Moonshine Memories from Canada s First Polish Community Joshua Blank, independent scholar The Holler House: Beer, Bowling, and Bras on Milwaukee s Polish South Side Neal Pease, University of Wisconsin Milwaukee Society for Italian Historical Studies Session 7 Religion and Authority in Medieval and Renaissance Italy, Part 1: The Challenge of Sanctity Washington Hilton, Lincoln East Daniel Bornstein, Washington University in St. Louis Teuzo of Florence, Urban Hermit Kathryn L. Jasper, Illinois State University Materializing the Spiritual Core: Italo-Greek Hagiography and the Construction of Sainthood Kalina Yamboliev, University of California, Santa Barbara False Sanctity and Discipleship in Early Modern Italy: Women and Their Claims to Spiritual Authority Mary Andino, Washington University in St. Louis Comment: Carol Lansing, University of California, Santa Barbara Workshop Saturday, January 6, 9:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. K 16 Educators Workshop: Perspectives on World War I: The Everyday and the Global Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite C Sponsored by the College Board Organized with the Society for Military History, the United States World War I Centennial Commission, and the Library of Congress How does the narrative of World War I change with a focus on ordinary people who fought and suffered in it? How does the story differ across global perspectives? This interactive workshop will begin with a keynote by Leila Fawaz, Tufts University, on research from her recent book on the Middle East during and after World War I. This will be followed by a primary source analysis workshop, drawing on documents from the Library of Congress representing global perspectives on the experience of World War I. No charge; because space is limited, free advance registration is required. Film Festival Saturday, January 6, 10:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Film Screening: Brother Outsider: The Life of Bayard Rustin Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room A Bennett Singer and Nancy Kates, producers and directors (2013) Joint session with the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History The film illuminates the life and work of Bayard Rustin ( ), a civil rights activist who dared to live as an openly gay man during the fiercely homophobic 1940s, 50s, and 60s. Filmmaker Bennett Singer and Kevin Mumford, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, will introduce the film and lead a discussion afterward.

65 Saturday, January 6, 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Sessions 57 Late Morning Sessions of the AHA Program Committee Saturday, January 6, 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m Anxious Masculinities in the Age of Empire Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 3 Tracey Rizzo, University of North Carolina at Asheville Sex and the Colonial City: Mapping Masculinity, Whiteness, and Desire in French Hanoi Michael G. Vann, California State University, Sacramento Thin and Wistful: James Fugate and the Logic of White Male Frailty in the American Colonial Philippines, Karen Miller, LaGuardia Community College, City University of New York Relations Are Not Good : Gender, Colonialism, and the Anglo- American Encounter in Wartime India Andrew Muldoon, Metropolitan State University of Denver Comment: Antoinette Burton, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign 184. Five Slides in Five Minutes Session for Early Career Scholars Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 1 Organized by the AHA Research Division This session will be primarily geared toward early career scholars, and will be a lightning round open to all attendees to present their research in a short format. The session will accommodate approximately 15 presentations and will be allocated on a first come/first served basis. Participants will present their research with five slides in five minutes. The session will provide a great opportunity for early career scholars to practice presenting their research to other historians as well as nonspecialists. People interested in participating should contact James H. Sweet, University of Wisconsin Madison 185. How Working with Teachers Impacted My Work: Historians Reflect on the Value of Education Outreach Omni Shoreham, Blue Room Prefunction Organized by the AHA Teaching Division Andy Mink, National Humanities Center Panel: Luis Martinez-Fernandez, University of Central Florida Joshua Reid, University of Washington Andrew Jackson O Shaughnessy, Robert H. Smith International Center for Jefferson Studies, Monticello 186. Primary Sources and the Historical Profession in the Age of Text Search, Part 3: Digital Texts and the Future of Digital History: Challenges, Opportunities, and Experimentation in Digital Documentary Editing Omni Shoreham, Diplomat Ballroom Paul Israel, Thomas Edison Papers, Rutgers University Challenges and Opportunities for Sustaining Digital Editions Ben William Brumfield, Brumfield Labs Comment: Audience Rethinking Accessibility: Developing, Editing, and Publishing Digital Editions Jennifer E. Stertzer, Center for Digital Editing and The Washington Papers, University of Virginia Experimenting with Sentiment Analysis and User Interfaces on the Digital Austin Papers Andrew J. Torget, University of North Texas Title to Be Determined Joseph C. Wicentowski, Office of the Historian, US Department of State Integrating and Preserving Digital Texts and Images Paul Israel This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 135, 162, 239 and Fifty Years after 1968: Research on the Global 1960s, Part 2: The Violence Question in Global 1960s Protest Omni Shoreham, Hampton Room Eric Zolov, State University of New York at Stony Brook Policing Violence in the Aftermath of Japan s 1968 Takemasa Ando, Musashi University Comment: Eric Zolov Counterculture, Anarchism, and the Question of Political Violence in Allende s Chile Patrick Barr-Melej, Ohio University Gender Trouble in Guatemalan Student Movement Memories Heather A. Vrana, Southern Connecticut State University Robert Williams in China: From a Promoter for Armed Revolution to a Nonviolence Activist, Hongshan Li, Kent State University This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 161, 213, 241, 263 and The Prize? Energy, Security, and Expertise Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B Osamah F. Khalil, Syracuse University The Experts Apocalypse: Peak Oil and Phantasm on the Road to the Middle East Roger Stern, University of Tulsa Continental Shelf Expansion: The US Interior Department s Quest for Oil, Megan Black, London School of Economics and Political Science Oil Sovereignty, American Foreign Policy, and the 1968 Coup in Iraq Brandon Wolfe-Hunnicutt, California State University, Stanislaus The Uses of Energy Independence Victor Robert McFarland, University of Missouri Comment: Osamah F. Khalil January 6, 2018

66 58 Saturday, January 6, 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Sessions 189. Memory and Mimesis: Legacies of War, Violence, and Occupation in Decolonizing Europe Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite B Joint session with the French Colonial Historical Society and the Society for French Historical Studies Darcie S. Fontaine, University of South Florida Decolonizing Violence in Indonesia, : Death Trains, Liberators, and (Dutch) Nazis Jennifer L. Foray, Purdue University Concentration Camps in French Algeria? Political Internment and the Perils of Memory, Emma Kuby, Northern Illinois University The Gaullist Memorial at Mont-Valérien: Army, Empire, and Faith Philip G. Nord, Princeton University Comment: Darcie S. Fontaine 190. The Kerner Report at 50: Riots, Policing, and Liberalism in Crisis Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall North Panel: Patricia A. Sullivan, University of South Carolina Daniel Geary, Trinity College, Dublin Elizabeth Hinton, Harvard University Robert Shellow, Bethesda, Maryland Julian Zelizer, Princeton University and CNN 191. Thinking with Objects: New Directions in Social and Cultural History Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A Alice L. Conklin, Ohio State University Recycling and the Ontology of the Object in Late Medieval Europe Daniel L. Smail, Harvard University Human-Object Relations and the Invention of the Noble Savage Surekha Davies, Western Connecticut State University Death of the Object; or, The Inherent Corruption of a Peruvian Mummy and the Microhistory of Things Christopher H. Heaney, Penn State University Comment: Bonnie Effros, University of Liverpool and University of Florida 192. Emotions, Technology, and the American Self Washington Hilton, Columbia 9 Panel: Arwen Mohun, University of Delaware Jim Block, DePaul University Gary Cross, Penn State University Susan J. Matt, Weber State University Luke O. Fernandez, Weber State University David Nye, University of Southern Denmark 193. Records and Revolutions: The Music Industry as an Agent of Change Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite C David Suisman, University of Delaware Recording Studios on Tour: Victor s Expeditions through Latin America, Sergio Ospina-Romero, Cornell University Spinning Race: African American Music and the Transatlantic Record Industry Celeste Day Moore, Hamilton College Born in the USA (Made in the GDR): Anglo-American Music in a Communist Record Market Sven Kube, Florida International University Comment: David Suisman 194. New Approaches to Transnational Anarchism in the 20th Century Washington Hilton, Columbia 7 Tom Goyens, Salisbury University A Spanish Dreyfus Affair: The Anarchist Human Rights Campaign to Save Francisco Ferrer Mark Bray, Dartmouth College The Biggest Little School in the World: Liming Advanced Middle School (Liming Gaozhong, ) and Anarchist Education in East Asia Dongyoun Hwang, Soka University of America Anarchist Responses to the Rise of the Welfare State Andrew Cornell, Williams College Comment: Ariel Mae Lambe, University of Connecticut 195. Eating, Body Shapes, and the Making and Unmaking of Race and National Belonging in 20th-Century America and Europe Washington Hilton, Columbia 10 Jürgen Martschukat, University of Erfurt The Calorie and the Making and Unmaking of Racial Bodies Nina Mackert, University of Erfurt The Fat American in European Eyes: Feeding, Fattening, and Animality Christopher E. Forth, University of Kansas Fat Shaming as Race Shaming Psyche Williams-Forson, University of Maryland, College Park Comment: Paula-Irene Villa, Ludwig-Maximilians University Munich 196. Historicizing the Queerly Feminine in Canadian and US LGBTQ Communities Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall West Joint session with the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History Amanda H. Littauer, Northern Illinois University Forgotten Histories: Recuperating Queer Femme Identities through Life Writing Laura Brightwell, York University Have an Erotic Day: Producing Sex-Positive Feminism at the Lusty Lady Theater Jayne Swift, University of Minnesota Transnational Effeminacies: Femmephobia, Gay Effeminacies, and the Biopolitics of Gay Imperialism Adam Davies, University of Toronto

67 Saturday, January 6, 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Sessions 59 Comment: Audience Feminine Aesthetics and Identities in Women s Neo-Pagan Spiritual Communities on the American West Coast Jenna Danchuk, York University 197. New Perspectives on the Ethnohistory of the Spanish Borderlands Washington Hilton, Columbia 8 Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Mark G. Hanna, University of California, San Diego War and Reducción in Colonial Mexico s Chichimecatlalli, Dana Velasco Murillo, University of California, San Diego Christian or Family Symbols? The Drawings on the Ceiling of Las Trampas Chapel, New Mexico Danna Alexandra Levin-Rojo, Universidad Autónoma Metropolitana Azcapotzalco The Pine Nut Trade in 17th-Century Mexico Tatiana Seijas, Penn State University The Nahuas and New Mexico Travis Jeffres, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey Comment: Leslie S. Offutt, Vassar College 198. Prescribing Race? Rethinking the History of Medicine Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A Richard M. Mizelle, University of Houston Race and the Medicalization of Intersex in 20th-Century America Sandra Eder, University of California, Berkeley A Eugenic Endeavor : African American Physicians and the Medicalization of the Negro Problem, Ayah Nuriddin, Johns Hopkins University Making Child Abuse White: Parents Anonymous and Child Abuse Policy in the 1970s Mical Raz, University of Pennsylvania Smaller Lung Capacity of the Colored Race : The Debate on Asthma and Hay Fever Susceptibility, Ijeoma Kola, Columbia University Comment: Audience 199. High vs. Low: A Roundtable Discussion of High Modernism and Low Modernism in the History of Agrarian Development Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite B Joint session with the Agricultural History Society Sterling Evans, University of Oklahoma Panel: James C. Scott, Yale University Jess Gilbert, University of Wisconsin Madison Deborah Fitzgerald, Massachusetts Institute of Technology Tore Olsson, University of Tennessee at Knoxville 200. Oliver Cromwell Cox s Race, Class, and Caste after 70 Years: Categories of Analysis and the Transnational Turn Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2 Joint session with the Society for Advancing the History of South Asia Elizabeth Esch, University of Kansas Social Formation and Political Identity in the Neo-Liberal Age Gyanendra Pandey, Emory University Reading Cox with Ambedkar: Untouchability s Place in the Debate over Race and Caste Jon Soske, McGill University Caste, Class, Hinduism, and Hindutva: Engaging Cox to Understand Modi s India Radhika Desai, University of Manitoba The Materiality of Social Stratification: Caste, Class, and Housing in Bombay Juned Shaikh, University of California, Santa Cruz Generalizing Caste: Activist and Scholarly Challenges to the Geographic Specificity of Caste Purvi Mehta, Colorado College 201. Fighting against the War on Poverty Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3 Marc Simon Rodriguez, Portland State University Fracturing the Antipoverty Coalition: Race, Religion, and Opposition to the War on Poverty Robert A. Bauman, Washington State University Tri-Cities Fighting the War on Poverty in Mississippi Emma Folwell, Newman University From Berea to Junaluska: Challenges to the Appalachian War on Poverty Tom Kiffmeyer, Morehead State University Comment: Marc Simon Rodriguez 202. Water and Urban Power in 20th-Century Latin America Washington Hilton, Columbia 12 Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Mikael Wolfe, Stanford University A New El Dorado: Watering a Transborder Boom Town, Hillar Schwertner, Georgetown University Irrigating the Revolution: The Politics of Water in Bolivia s National Revolution, Sarah Hines, University of Maine at Machias From Guarapiranga to Billings: Changes in São Paulo s Urban Water Supply, Douglas McRae, Georgetown University Waste and Water: The Bogotá River in the History of the 20th Century Stefania Gallini, Universidad Nacional de Colombia Comment: Mark Healey, University of Connecticut at Storrs January 6, 2018

68 60 Saturday, January 6, 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Sessions 203. From the Crises of the European Mind to the Age of Extremes Washington Hilton, Columbia 11 Dane K. Kennedy, George Washington University and National History Center Ethnic and National(ist) Visions in the 18th Century Matthew D Auria, University of East Anglia Nationalism and National Identity during the First World War in Global and Imperial Perspective Jan Vermeiren, University of East Anglia Nationalism, Ethnic Cleansing, and Genocide Omer Bartov, Brown University Comparative Perspectives on Patriotism under Occupation in the Second World War Aviel I. Roshwald, Georgetown University Comment: Cathie Carmichael, University of East Anglia 204. Webs of Race, Ethnicity, and Nationalism in the French Empire Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 1 Joint session with the French Colonial Historical Society, the Society for French Historical Studies, and the Western Society for French History Comment: Audience Jennifer Sessions, University of Iowa From Chad to Libya to Paris: Colonial Violence and the Rise of Fascism in France Caroline Jane Campbell, University of North Dakota Infinite Indenture: 19th-Century Chinese Coolie Labor across Empires Molly Giblin, Dominican University Claiming Family Benefits across Borders: Race and Algerian Migrants in Post-World War II Morocco Margaret Cook Andersen, University of Tennessee at Knoxville Famine, Nutrition, and Race in the French Empire Yan Slobodkin, Stanford University 205. Historical GIS: Topics in the 19th Century Omni Shoreham, Palladian Ballroom Alida C. Metcalf, Rice University Risks in Representing a West African City: Mapping 19th-Century Lagos Ademide J. Adelusi-Adeluyi, University of California, Riverside Where There Remain No Slaves : Historical GIS and Emancipation in the United States Scott Nesbit, University of Georgia Mapping the General Strike: The Political and Economic Impact of African American Self-Emancipation under Reconstruction John Clegg, New York University Mapping Disease, Race, and Class in New Orleans, : The Effects of Mortality Terrains on Socioeconomic Development S. Wright Kennedy, Rice University 206. Rethinking the Family in Early America Omni Shoreham, Calvert Room Lisa H. Wilson, Connecticut College Prayerless Mother! Spare, Oh Spare Your Child : Missionaries, Heathens, and the Maternal Ideal in the Early American Republic Cassandra Nicole Berman, Brandeis University Above the Age of 21 Years : Age, Dependency, and Parental Assertions of Control in the Early Republic Holly White, Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture Slavery, Family, and Intimacy on New England Smallholdings Gloria Whiting, University of Wisconsin Madison Comment: Lisa H. Wilson 207. Teaching with Material Culture and Historic Sites Omni Shoreham, Empire Ballroom Panel: Scott Casper, University of Maryland, Baltimore County Zara Anishanslin, University of Delaware Daniel Gifford, George Mason University Cassandra A. Good, Marymount University Whitney Martinko, Villanova University Poster Session Saturday, January 6, 10:30 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Poster Session #2 Marriott Wardman Park, Atrium The Program Committee encourages all meeting attendees to visit the posters on display and engage in considered dialogue and engaging interaction with the presenters. The following presenters will be available to discuss their posters between 10:30 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. on Saturday, January Network Mapping: French Print in Exile Hilary E. Gordon, Claremont Graduate University 2. The Highlandization of Scotland, : War, Ethnicity, and the French Connection Richard Lockton, Indiana University 3. The Pneuma Network: Charting the Global Pentecostal Press in the Early 20th Century Lindsey Maxwell, Florida International University 4. Big Questions, Many Answers: A Thematic, Document-Based Approach to Teaching US History Rosalie Metro, University of Missouri 5. Popular Song across the World in World War I: Beyond the Question of Morale John Mullen, University of Rouen 6. Racism, Progressivism, and the Age of Reform in the Classroom Peter A. Porter, Seton Hall University 7. Akwesasne, a Nation Divided by More Than the St. Lawrence River Ernest Rugenstein IV, Hudson Valley Community College

69 Saturday, January 6, 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Sessions National History Day Senior Individual Exhibit Winner: The Safekeepers of History: A Monumental Stand for Cultural Preservation during the Second World War Hannah Scott, Odessa, Missouri 9. Major Powell Turns 150: A Sesquicentennial Interdisciplinary Reassessment of the Expeditions of John Wesley Powell between Raymond Sumner, Colorado State University and American Military University 10. Descent Thinking: Pedigrees, Genes, and Aesthetic Ideals in German and American Eugenics, Amir Teicher, Tel Aviv University Workshop Saturday, January 6, 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. ImaginePhD and Career Diversity: Integrating Self Assessment, Career Exploration, and Planning into History Departments Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2 Launched in fall 2017, ImaginePhD is a free and confidential career exploration and planning tool for humanities and social science PhDs. Powered by the Graduate Career Consortium, and created by more than 80 PhD career and professional development leaders across the United States and Canada, this platform provides a unique opportunity for PhDs to assess their skills, interests, and values; map those onto career paths; and create an individual development plan that supports degree completion and professional/personal development. Please join Annie Maxfield, ImaginePhD project design and development lead and user experience chair, for this interactive training session to learn how to use this tool in your department and integrate it into career diversity initiatives. To make the most of this session, please bring a laptop or ipad. Annie Maxfield, Career Center, University of California, Los Angeles Late Morning Sessions of the AHA Affiliated Societies Saturday, January 6, 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. American Catholic Historical Association Session 15 Catholicism, American Identity, and Foreign Relations in the 20th Century Omni Shoreham, Executive Room Mary Brown, Marymount Manhattan College and Center for Migration Studies Religious Freedom and the Catholic Church: A Fruit of Americanization? Rafal Milerski, Ludwig-Maximilian University An American in Rome: Henry Cabot Lodge s Service as US Ambassador to the Vatican, Sean Brennan, University of Scranton Comment: Mary Brown American Catholic Historical Association Session 16 Varieties of Catholic Missionary Efforts in Asia from the 18th through the 20th Century Omni Shoreham, Cabinet Room Comment: Audience 20th-Century Missions in Deaf Asian Culture Marlana Portolano, Towson Univeristy Nguyen-Catholic Alliance in the Late 18th and Early 19th Century Lan Ngo, Catholic University of America American Catholic Historical Association Session 17 Catholic Images, Narratives, and Identities in Early Modern Europe Omni Shoreham, Forum Room Comment: Audience A Martyr for His Season, and Thus All Seasons: Henry Walpole, SJ; Richard Verstegan; and the Elizabethan Catholic Martyr Discourse Jeanne-Michelle Datiles, Catholic University of America Exile and Honey: The Eschatological Message of Casiodoro De Reina s Biblia Del Oso Juan-Fernando Leon, Wheaton College Rito Greco, Lingua Dalmatica : Greek Catholic Ruthenians in Early Modern Rome Anatole Upart, University of Chicago Association of Ancient Historians Reconsidering the World of the Ancient Greeks and Romans Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A Rachael B. Goldman, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey Searching for the Araxes River in Herodotus, Strabo, and Callisthenes Christopher M. Kegerreis, University of California, Santa Barbara Finding Ancient Immigrant Lives Ryan R. Abrecht, University of San Diego Dude, Where s My Slave? Roman Slavery at Night Jason Linn, Cal Poly San Luis Obispo No Barbarian Dared to Break His Proper Bounds : Fleeting Roman Power and the Pursuit of Glory in Late Antiquity Nikolaus Leo Overtoom, University of New Mexico Central European History Society Session 11 Rewriting 19th-Century Central European History, Part 4: A Neglected Era: The Long 19th Century in Central European History Washington Hilton, Jefferson East Panel: James M. Brophy, University of Delaware Roger Chickering, Georgetown University Suzanne Lynn Marchand, Louisiana State University Jonathan Sperber, University of Missouri Columbia Anthony Steinhoff, Université du Québec à Montréal Comment: Helmut W. Smith, Vanderbilt University January 6, 2018

70 62 Saturday, January 6, 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Sessions Chinese Historians in the United States Session 3 Corruption and Anticorruption in Modern China Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room B Xiansheng Tian, Metropolitan State University of Denver Anticorruption in the Late Qing Dynasty, Qiang Fang, University of Minnesota Duluth Wartime Corruption and Financial Coordination in the Late Qing Dynasty, Zenghe Liu, Jinan University Accountability, Supervision, and Penalty: Yuan Shikai as a Watchdog in Managing Government Officials Patrick Fuliang Shan, Grand Valley State University Anticorruption Policy and Corruption Tolerance: The Lost Political Battle and the Fate of the GMD in the Chinese Civil War, Xiaobing Li, University of Central Oklahoma Comment: Danke Li, Fairfield University Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History Session 10 Visibility and Viability: Queer Communities of Color in 20th-Century American History Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East Kevin J. Mumford, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Legacy and Legitimacy: Race, Sexuality, and the Cowboy in 20th-Century American History Rebecca Scofield, University of Idaho Don t Look at Me! Reframing the Lens of Black Queer Life and Sociality Terrance Wooten, Washington University in St. Louis We ve Had Anuff: Black Gay and Lesbian Antipoverty Activism during the HIV/AIDS Crisis in Atlanta, Andrew Pope, Harvard University Comment: Kevin J. Mumford Conference on Faith and History Session 2 Roundtable Discussion: Writing Women s Religious Biography Washington Hilton, Lincoln West Heather Hartung Vacek, Pittsburgh Theological Seminary Comments: Kristin Kobes Du Mez, Calvin College David Holland, Harvard Divinity School Nancy Koester, independent scholar Matthew Avery Sutton, Washington State University Conference on Latin American History Session 43 Slavery and Gradual Emancipation in the Americas Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South Erika Edwards, University of North Carolina at Charlotte The Problem of Prejudice: Confronting Slavery s Bulwark in Early United States Emancipation Paul J. Polgar, University of Mississippi Liberta by Trade? Entanglements of Inheritance, Kinship, and Unfree Labor in Gradual Abolition Buenos Aires, 1820s 30s Paulina Laura Alberto, University of Michigan Abolitionist and Anti-Abolitionist Publics in Gradual Emancipation Colombia Yesenia Barragan, Dartmouth College Comment: David N. Gellman, DePauw University Conference on Latin American History Session 44 Implementing Authoritarianism: Overlooked Sectors under Latin America s Cold War Regimes Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A David M. K. Sheinin, Trent University Outcast Officers: Political Persecution in the Brazilian Armed Forces in the Wake of the Military Coup, Marilia Correa, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Politicization, Repression, and National Health: The Brazilian Military Regime and the Medical Sector, Eyal Weinberg, University of Texas at Austin No Longer a Laughing Matter: The Police, the Public, and the Tupamaros during the Uruguayan Dictatorship Lindsey Churchill, University of Central Oklahoma Excited State: How the Nuclear Sector Disciplined the Argentine Military Government, David M. K. Sheinin Comment: Heidi Tinsman, University of California, Irvine Conference on Latin American History Session 45 The Politics of the Apolitical in Latin America: Nation, Youth, and Community, Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B Lillian Guerra, University of Florida My Body Is My Patria : Dancing Community and Nationhood in the 1960s Cuban Diaspora Elizabeth Schwall, Northwestern University As Fair and as Objective as Possible : Choosing Mexican Candidates for US Scholarships in the 1970s 80s Rachel Newman, Columbia University Home Alone in Pinochet s Chile: Memories of Adolescence under Authoritarianism Marian E. Schlotterbeck, University of California, Davis The Politics of the Welfare State and Adoptions in Civil War Era Guatemala Rachel Nolan, New York University Comment: Lillian Guerra Goldberg Center for Excellence in Teaching Session 2 History and the Future Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 2 Comment: Audience David J. Staley, Ohio State University Why and Whither : The Challenges of Teaching the Future in a History Department David Hochfelder, State University of New York, University at Albany Scenarios of the Future Peter Bishop, Teach the Future Teaching the Future of Technology David J. Staley

71 Saturday, January 6, 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Sessions, Luncheons 63 National History Center of the American Historical Association Session 7 Federal Government Historians and the Public Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 3 Panel: Clara Altman, Federal Judicial History Office, Federal Judicial Center Daniel Holt, Senate Historical Office Stephen Patrick Randolph, US Department of State Jeffrey S. Reznick, US National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of Health John Swann, US Food and Drug Administration Polish American Historical Association Session 7 Female Friendships: Emotions, Experiences, Memory, and Narratives Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom Comment: Audience Anna D. Jaroszyńska-Kirchmann, Eastern Connecticut State University Friends from Nowolipki: Female Friendship among Working-Class Women in Warsaw, Alicja Kusiak-Brownstein, University of Notre Dame Female Friendship in Homosocial Context: Sociological and Historical Perspective Anna Muller, University of Michigan Dearborn Between Friends and Enemies: Women s Same Gender Relationships in Recent Polish American Fiction Grażyna Kozaczka, Cazenovia College Cloud Beauties and Flower Sisters: The Role of Female Friendship in the Emerging Identity of Chinese-American Women Patrycja Kordel, University of Gdańsk Society for Italian Historical Studies Session 8 Religion and Authority in Medieval and Renaissance Italy, Part 2: Rome and the Papal State Washington Hilton, Lincoln East Daniel Bornstein, Washington University in St. Louis The Day the Emperor Became Podestà: Power and Authority in a 14th-Century Italian Commune Luca Roberto Foti, Washington University in St. Louis Roman Baroni, Religion, and Power in Late Medieval Italy Emily Graham, Oklahoma State University The Other Fall of Rome: Piety and Governance in the Late 14th Century James A. Palmer, Florida State University Comment: Maureen C. Miller, University of California, Berkeley Luncheons Panel: Patrick Fridenson, École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales Shennette M. Garrett-Scott, University of Mississippi Lindsay Schakenbach Regele, Miami University Ohio Philip Scranton, Rutgers University at Camden Mark R. Wilson, University of North Carolina at Charlotte Tiffany Gill, University of Delaware Tickets ($40) should be purchased through the AHA s registration process. Saturday, January 6, 12:00 1:30 p.m. Society for Historians of American Foreign Relations Luncheon Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A Presiding: Peter L. Hahn, Ohio State University Speaker: Bernath Lecture: Pax Americana: Sketches for an Undiplomatic History Daniel Sargent, University of California, Berkeley SHAFR will award the Stuart L. Bernath Lecture Prize, the Stuart L. Bernath Dissertation Research Grant, the W. Stull Holt Dissertation Fellowship, the Michael J. Hogan Foreign Language Fellowship, the Lawrence Gelfand-Armin Rappaport- Walter LaFeber Dissertation Fellowship, the Samuel Flagg Bemis Dissertation Research Grants, and the William Appleman Williams Junior Faculty Research Grants. Tickets ($35 or $25 for students) should be purchased through the AHA s registration process. Saturday, January 6, 12:00 1:30 p.m. AHA Modern European History Section Luncheon Marriott Wardman Park, Harding Room Presiding: Deborah A. Cohen, Northwestern University and section chair Speaker: The Great Chernobyl Acceleration: How Writing European History has Changed in the Age of the Anthropocene Kate Brown, University of Maryland, Baltimore County The luncheon is open to all. Tickets are $35 for AHA members and $45 for nonmembers and can be purchased in advance through the registration form or at the meeting at the onsite registration counters. Individuals who only want to hear the speech are invited to arrive at 12:45 p.m. Saturday, January 6, 12:00 1:30 p.m. Department Chairs Luncheon Marriott Wardman Park, Hoover Room Organized by the AHA s Institutional Membership Program and the AHA Professional Division Department chairs are invited to share experiences, discuss common issues, and receive encouragement from their colleagues. Incoming, current and former chairs are welcome to attend. Tickets are $30 for members and $60 for nonmembers. Tickets can be purchased in advance through the registration form or at the meeting at the onsite registration counters. January 6, 2018 Saturday, January 6, 12:00 1:30 p.m. Business History Conference Luncheon: Race, Ethnicity, and Nationalism: Perspectives from Business History Omni Shoreham, Embassy Room

72 64 Saturday, January 6, Luncheons and Other Events Saturday, January 6, 12:00 2:00 p.m. American Catholic Historical Association Presidential Luncheon Omni Shoreham, Ambassador Ballroom Film Festival Saturday, January 6, 12:00 2:00 p.m. Film Screening: Through Chinatown s Eyes: April 1968 Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room A Penny Lee and Lisa Mao, directors (2015) The civil disturbances and street violence after the assassination of civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr. had a profound impact on all of Washington, DC. It had no less an impact on DC s Chinatown, which found itself caught between the black and white struggle. Ting-Yi Oie, 1882 Foundation, will moderate a discussion with filmmakers Penny Lee and Lisa Mao; Ted Gong, 1882 Federation; and Samir Meghelli, Smithsonian Anacostia Community Museum, about the film and its related curriculum. 3. The Geography of Privilege: The History of the National Mall and Its Excluded Stories Katherine (Katie) Crawford-Lackey, Middle Tennessee State University 4. Bridging the Historical Thinking Gap: High School History Teachers and Their Methods, Communities, and Identities Marla Doughty, University of Portland 5. Seeing the Realities of the Landscape: Mapping the Industry of the Antebellum Gulf South Michael Frawley, University of Texas of the Permian Basin 6. Co-opting the Border: The Dream of African American Integration via Baja California Laura Hooton, University of California, Santa Barbara 7. Suffrage, Scholars, and Sentinels: University Women in the 19th Amendment Campaign Kelly Marino, Binghamton University, State University of New York 8. Empire on the Ice Sheet: Operation Deep Freeze and Richard Evelyn Byrd Hillary Sebeny, Florida State University 9. Visualizing Race and Gender in Historic Site Interpretation Rebecca K. Shrum, Indiana University Purdue University Indianapolis 10. Historical Inquiry as Library Staff Development Kimberly Windham, Windham Consulting Pamela Monroe, Florida A&M University Alvin Lee, Florida A&M University Luncheon AHA Career Fair Saturday, January 6, 12:15 1:30 p.m. Coordinating Council for Women in History Annual Awards Luncheon of the CCWH Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite B Presiding: Barbara Molony, Santa Clara University Speaker: The Promise of Patriarchy Ula Taylor, University of California, Berkeley Tickets ($35 or $10 for students) should be purchased through the AHA s registration process. Poster Session Saturday, January 6, 1:00 3:00 p.m. Poster Session #3 Marriott Wardman Park, Atrium The Program Committee encourages all meeting attendees to visit the posters on display and engage in considered dialogue and engaging interaction with the presenters. The following presenters will be available to discuss their posters between 1:00 and 3:00 p.m. on Saturday, January Refining Rookwood: Shirayamadani and Sympathetic Appropriation in Cincinnati, Christa Adams, Cuyahoga Community College 2. Rediscovering Native North America: Forgotten Settlements and 18th-Century Cartography Chad Anderson, Hartwick College Saturday, January 6, 1:00 4:00 p.m. Career Fair Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2 Sponsored by the AHA s Career Diversity for Historians initiative The AHA will hold its fifth Career Fair during the 2018 annual meeting. The Career Fair introduces job candidates and students to historians working in a wide variety of careers. Advisers will be available for informational interviews and informal conversations to share their experiences about how to transition from history studies to careers within and beyond the professoriate. Last year, advisers came from business, academic administration, universities, independent schools, community colleges, historical societies, government, and publishing. All AHA annual meeting attendees are invited to participate; contact Dylan Ruediger at for more information. Ask an Assistant Professor Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2 What is a professor job actually like? This informal event, held in conjunction with the Career Fair, provides graduate students and others interested in academic careers the chance to speak freely with faculty from a wide variety of institutions about their work as teachers, administrators, and scholars. All AHA annual meeting attendees are invited to participate; contact Dylan Ruediger at for more information.

73 Saturday, January 6, 1:30 3:00 p.m. Sessions 65 Early Afternoon Sessions of the AHA Program Committee Saturday, January 6, 1:30 3:00 p.m Thinking Race and Race Thinking around the Francophone Black Atlantic Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 1 Joint session with the French Colonial Historical Society and the Western Society for French History Panel: Alice L. Conklin, Ohio State University Jennifer Anne Boittin, Penn State University Christopher M. Church, University of Nevada at Reno Minayo Anne Nasiali, University of California, Los Angeles Sarah Zimmerman, Western Washington University 209. A Q & A with Publishers Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 1 Organized by the AHA Professional Division Kevin Boyle, Northwestern University Panel: Susan Ferber, Oxford University Press Steven A. Forman, W.W. Norton and Company Timothy Mennel, University of Chicago Press 210. New Perspectives on Female Bondage: Reproduction, Medicine, and the Archives of Slavery in the Atlantic World Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 2 Panel: Sasha Turner, Quinnipiac University Sarah L. Franklin, University of North Alabama Marisa J. Fuentes, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey Deirdre Cooper Owens, Queens College, City University of New York Lisa Ze Winters, Wayne State University 211. The Struggle to Commemorate Reconstruction in National Parks Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall North Chairs: Panel: Gregory P. Downs, University of California, Davis Kate Masur, Northwestern University Michael A. Allen, National Park Service Bruce Babbitt, Department of the Interior Eric Foner, Columbia University Thavolia Glymph, Duke University Billy Keyserling, Beaufort, South Carolina 212. Reacting to the Past Workshop, Part 1: The Frederick Douglass Reacting to the Past Game: A Participatory Pedagogy for College Classrooms on Slavery and Abolitionism Omni Shoreham, Empire Ballroom In this workshop, participants will play a condensed version of the Reacting to the Past game, Frederick Douglass, Slavery, and the Constitution: Participants will be assigned distinct, unique roles, like students in an actual class playing the game over several weeks, but this workshop is highly condensed. As in all reacting games, each person will seek to advance the victory objectives of their assigned character. Unlike in regular classes, no written work is required, but participants should make short speeches, in character, advocating the goals and beliefs of their assigned character. After a short break, the workshop will be followed by a session discussing the limits and possibilities of embodied performance as a teaching tool for this particular subject and more generally as a method for delivering historical content and complexity in the undergraduate classroom. No charge; because space is limited, free advance registration is required by December 15. Mark D. Higbee, Eastern Michigan University Game Clare Crowston, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Leaders: Priscilla A. Dowden-White, University of Missouri St. Louis Sean Taylor, Minnesota State University Moorhead 213. Fifty Years after 1968: Research on the Global 1960s, Part 3: Third Worldism in the Global 1960s Omni Shoreham, Hampton Room Andrew Ivaska, Concordia University How to Fit into the Third World? New Left Culture and Politics in 1960s Argentina Valeria Manzano, Universidad de San Martín In Between the First and the Third World: Japanese Perception of Third Worldism in the Global Sixties Kei Takata, University of Duisburg-Essen Third-Worldism and 1968 in the Former French Empire Burleigh Hendrickson, Boston College War in the Postwar: West Germany and Japan Protest the War in Indochina Alexander Finn Macartney, Georgetown University Comment: Andrew Ivaska This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 161, 187, 241, 263 and Displaying the Nation: Visions of Past and Future in Modern Japan Omni Shoreham, Calvert Room Panelists will each present a 10-minute argument structured on automatically advancing slides. Chairs: Jessamyn Abel, Penn State University Ran Zwigenberg, Penn State University Citadels of Modernity: Exhibiting Castles in Imperial Japan Oleg Benesch, University of York Peace for Our Time? The 1937 Nagoya Pan-Pacific Peace Exhibition Nathan Hopson, Nagoya University Hiroshima Tourism and the Long Shadow of Militarism in Postwar Japan Ran Zwigenberg Rickshaws and Rockets: Exhibiting Japan at the 1964 World s Fair Jessamyn Abel Transforming the Nation: A Critique of the Olympic Games in 21st-Century Japan Robin Kietlinski, LaGuardia Community College, City University of New York Comment: Audience January 6, 2018

74 66 Saturday, January 6, 1:30 3:00 p.m. Sessions 215. New Directions in Trans History: A Roundtable Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall West Joint session with the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History Panel: Howard Chiang, University of California, Davis Jesse Bayker, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey Emily E. Skidmore, Texas Tech University C. Riley Snorton, Cornell University Elias Vitulli, Mount Holyoke College 216. Rethinking Territories: Oceans, Islands, and Geopolitics in Antarctica, the Caribbean, and the Pacific Washington Hilton, Columbia 7 Comment: Audience John Soluri, Carnegie Mellon University Building Empires on the Backs of Whales: 19th-Century Japanese Whaling and Territorial Expansion Jakobina Arch, Whitman College The Contested Maritime Mosquitia: Nicaragua, Great Britain, and the Caribbean Turtle Fishery, Sharika D. Crawford, US Naval Academy The Geology in Geopolitics: Archipelagic Studies and Subterranean Territorial Claims in Argentine and Chilean Antarctica Ryan C. Edwards, University of Tennessee at Chattanooga 217. Women s Agency and Activism of Women Historians in Texas History Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite C Amy Porter, Texas A&M University San Antonio Transnational Advocate: Jovita Idar and the Quest to Redeem La Raza Gabriela Gonzalez, University of Texas at San Antonio Agency and Activism of Women of Color in Texas Dwonna Goldstone, Austin Peay State University Texas History and the Pan-American Child: The Spanish- Language Textbooks of Jovita González Philis Barragán Goetz, Texas A&M University San Antonio Comment: Cynthia E. Orozco, Eastern New Mexico University, Ruidoso 218. Anatomy and the Construction of Identity Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 1 Joint session with the History of Science Society Karen A. Rader, Virginia Commonwealth University Joseph Banks and the Skull Trade Anita Guerrini, Oregon State University American Fossils: Exhibiting Nature and Nation in New York s Great Dinosaur Hall Alison Laurence, Massachusetts Institute of Technology The Anatomy of Antisemitism: Jews, Cadavers, and the Politics of Medical Discourse in East Central Europe Natalia Aleksiun, Touro College, Graduate School of Jewish Studies Comment: Karen A. Rader 219. Sexual Violence in Historical Context Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite B Kathryn Tomasek, Wheaton College (Masachusetts) Sexual Coercion, Religion, and Slavery in Later Medieval Europe Elizabeth Casteen, Binghamton University, State University of New York The (In)Visibility of Sexual Violence in the Archives of Slavery Stephanie Jones-Rogers, University of California, Berkeley The Politics of Rape in Colonial South Africa Elizabeth Thornberry, Johns Hopkins University 220. Navigating Identity and Community in the Gray Zones of Empire Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B Joint session with the Society for Advancing the History of South Asia Scott C. Levi, Ohio State University Ethné at the Limits: Collectivities and Change in the China- Southeast Asia Borderlands Bradley Camp Davis, Eastern Connecticut State University Creating and Recreating Community in the Gray Zones of Empires Purnima Dhavan, University of Washington Unnamed Identity Systems at the Margins of Empire Rian Thum, Loyola University New Orleans Comment: Scott C. Levi 221. Divide et Impera or Prologue to Decolonization? New Perspectives on 20th-Century Partition Politics Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A Philippa Levine, University of Texas at Austin Imagining an Imperial Future: Partition Planning in British Mandate Palestine Penny Sinanoglou, Wake Forest University Unintended Consequences: Imperial Federalism, Colonial Self- Government, and the Convoluted Histories of Britain s Partition Arie Dubnov, George Washington University Political Arguments with a Margin of Error: A Minority Report Vazira F.-Y. Zamindar, Brown University Rejecting Partition: The Imported Lessons of Palestine s Binational Zionists Adi Gordon, Amherst College Comment: Audience 222. Historical Perspectives on Sovereignty in the Americas Washington Hilton, Columbia 8 Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Karin A. Rosemblatt, University of Maryland, College Park Panel: Seth Garfield, University of Texas at Austin Rebecca Herman, University of California, Berkeley Katherine Marino, Ohio State University Christy Thornton, Harvard University

75 Saturday, January 6, 1:30 3:00 p.m. Sessions Teaching Hidden History: Learning by Developing Digital Modules Omni Shoreham, Diplomat Ballroom Joint session with the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media Jeffrey W. McClurken, University of Mary Washington Panel: Stephen Barr, Eastern Senior High School Kelly Schrum, George Mason University Nate Sleeter, George Mason University Amy Swan, George Mason University Ilsa Tinkelman, George C. Marshall High School 224. State Building and Transnational Indian Policies in the Americas, Washington Hilton, Columbia 9 Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Marc Becker, Truman State University National Defense and the Indian Problem : Examining US Involvement in the Inter-American Indian Institute, Raquel Escobar, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Redefining the Indian Question : Transnational Indigenismo in Guatemala, Sarah Foss, Indiana University Unanticipated Indigenista Legacies: Bilingual Teachers and the Rise of Dissident Trade Unionism in Southern Mexico, Alan Shane Dillingham, Spring Hill College Comment: Stephen E. Lewis, California State University, Chico 225. Writing History for the General Reader: A Roundtable with Grantees in the NEH Public Scholar Program Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2 Panel: Daniel Sack, National Endowment for the Humanities David Courtwright, University of North Florida Jeremy D. Popkin, University of Kentucky Linda Przybyszewski, University of Notre Dame 226. Race and Nation (or Not?) in the Premodern Mediterranean Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A We will ensure a lively and dynamic discussion/debate by combining a roundtable format with longer pre-circulated versions of the papers. This session is organized by the Mediterranean Seminar ( an international forum with over 1,200 associates worldwide. Andrew Devereux, Loyola Marymount University The Sicilian Vespers: Was There a Sicilian Nationalism in the Late Middle Ages? Francesco Paolo Tocco, University of Messina Plural Identities in the Medieval Mediterranean: The Crown of Aragon s Nation-Building Process, 13th and 14th Centuries Leonardo Francalanci, University of Notre Dame E Tanti Son Li Zenoesi - e per Lo Mundo Si Destexi... : The Importance of Hometown Identity in the Medieval Mediterranean World. Nikki Malain, independent scholar Christians Becoming Jews in Muslim Lands: Jewish Perceptions of Race, Nation, and Communal Boundaries in the Late Medieval Mediterranean Jonathan S. Ray, Georgetown University Comment: Audience 227. Competing Visions of Reform: Early Modern Conceptions of Christian Reform Washington Hilton, Columbia 10 Joint session with the American Society of Church History Ronald K. Rittgers, Valparaiso University Erasmus s Vision of Reform Greta G. Kroeker, University of Waterloo Luther s Vision of Reform David Whitford, Baylor University Calvin s Vision of Reform R. Ward Holder, Saint Anselm College Comment: Ronald K. Rittgers 228. Revolutionaries, Refugees, and Smugglers: New Directions in Inter-American Exchanges during the Age of Revolution Washington Hilton, Columbia 11 Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History José Juan Pérez Meléndez, University of California, Davis Inter-American Connections: Commercial Strategies in the Age of Atlantic Revolutions, Fabricio Prado, College of William and Mary Emiliano Mundrucu and the Sinews of Inter-American Abolitionism Caitlin A. Fitz, Northwestern University Shackles of Royalty: Monarchies, Republics, and Free Trade in the Age of Revolution Tyson Reeder, University of Virginia Comment: Jane Landers, Vanderbilt University 229. Transnational Christianity and Ethnic Identity: The International Missionary Council Encounters Indigenous Christians in Central America, China, and Africa Washington Hilton, Columbia 12 Panel: Dana L. Robert, Boston University Andrew E. Barnes, Arizona State University Stephen Dove, Centre College Paul Grant, University of Wisconsin Madison Amy O Keefe, University of California, San Diego Comment: Dana L. Robert 230. Arguing with Digital History: A Roundtable on Using Digital History to Make Arguments for Academic Audiences Omni Shoreham, Blue Room Prefunction This roundtable will discuss a precirculated white paper on general principles for integrating digital tools and methods with the arguments and historical interpretations at the core of academic history. Participants drawn from the group of historians that draft the white paper will be announced in the fall. Chairs: Stephen Robertson, Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media Lincoln Mullen, George Mason University January 6, 2018

76 68 Saturday, January 6, 1:30 3:00 p.m. Sessions 231. Over There and Back Here: Community History through the Diversity of the Veteran Experience in Florida Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite B Comment: Audience Bryce Carpenter, US Department of Veterans Affairs, National Cemetery Administration World War I through Florida Veterans Amelia H. Lyons, University of Central Florida Veterans and Florida Society: During War and Afterwards Barbara A. Gannon, University of Central Florida Veterans History for Floridians: A Practicum in Public History Research and Programming Scot A. French, University of Central Florida The Narrative of Commemoration: Historical Preservation at Veterans Cemeteries Caroline Cheong, University of Central Florida 232. Filtering the Frontier: Migrants and Refugees at the Border in the Arab Middle East Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3 Shira N. Robinson, George Washington University Passports for Refugees: Algerians in Palestine in the 1890s Michael Talbot, University of Greenwich Muslim Bans Past: Immobilizing Ottoman Migrants in Wartime America, Stacy Fahrenthold, California State University, Stanislaus Illicit Border-Crossings in Mandate Palestine: Undermining and Transforming Categories of Race, Ethnicity, and Nationality through Subversive Movement Lauren Banko, University of Manchester Nationalities of Nomads and Locusts in the Jazira, Samuel Dolbee, New York University Comment: Shira N. Robinson Saturday, January 6, 1:30 3:30 p.m Trading Secrets of the Craft: A Macro Examination of Oral Histories Omni Shoreham, Palladian Ballroom In this roundtable, federal historians and educators take a broad view of lessons learned in oral history programs. The panelists share their successes and challenges seeking input and experiences from the attendees. This roundtable will be followed by the Oral History Jukebox workshop, which examines oral history lessons learned from a micro-level. Kristina Giannotta, Naval History and Heritage Command Panel: Joel C. Christenson, Office of Secretary of Defense Kristina Giannotta Megan Harris, Veterans History Project of the American Folklife Center, Library of Congress Jessie Kratz, National Archives and Records Administration Patrick Nugent, Starr Center for the Study of the American Experience at Washington College Early Afternoon Sessions of the AHA Affiliated Societies Saturday, January 6, 1:30 3:00 p.m. American Society for Legal History Session 2 The Law Matters Even in Mexico: New Perspectives on 20th-Century Legal History Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room B Comment: Audience Edward Beatty, University of Notre Dame Forced Military Recruitment and Legal Strategies of Resistance at the Turn of the 20th Century Timothy MacDowell James, University of South Carolina Beaufort Selling Mexico: Tourism, Law, and the Pullman Sleeping Car Company, Chantel Rodriguez, University of Maryland, College Park National Water Control and Supply Sustainability in Postrevolutionary Mexico, Peter Reich, Whittier Law School Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History Session 12 From Hidden History to Public History: Challenges in Representing Same-Sex Desire in Film, Theater, and Literature Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East Panel: Catherine Clinton, University of Texas at San Antonio Gary Ferguson, University of Virginia Leigh Fondakowski, Naropa University, New Orleans Center for Creative Arts and Tectonic Theater Project Gilles Herrada, independent scholar Bennett Singer, Question Why Films Conference on Latin American History Session 49 Writing Colombian History after the 2016 Accord: Questions and Methods Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South Panel: Joshua M. Rosenthal, Western Connecticut State University Yesenia Barragan, Dartmouth College Herbert Tico Braun, University of Virginia Robert A. Karl, Princeton University Mary Roldán, Hunter College, City University of New York Conference on Latin American History Session 50 New Perspectives on Puerto Rican Nationalism Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A Panel: Antonio Sotomayor, University of Chicago Margaret M. Power, Illinois Institute of Technology Michael Staudenmaier, Aurora University Mónica Jiménez, University of Texas at Austin Antonio Sotomayor

77 Saturday, January 6, 1:30 3:00 p.m. and 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions 69 Conference on Latin American History Session 51 Tradition, Suspicion, and Inquisition: Catholic Anxieties of Portuguese Converso, Chino, and Nahua Heterodoxy in 17th-Century New Spain Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B Ana Schaposchnik, DePaul University The Politics behind the 1640s Trials Leading to the Gran Auto De Fé in 1649: Heterodoxy or Political Persecution? Rafaela Acevedo-Field, Whitworth University Evading the Inquisition and Feasting the Ancestors in the Colonial Spanish Philippines Matthew J. Furlong, University of Arizona Oninomauhtiaya (I Was Afraid): Hernando Ruiz De Alarcón s Campaign against Nahua Healing and Ritual Knowledge, Edward Anthony Polanco, University of Arizona Comment: Ana Schaposchnik National History Center of the American Historical Association Session 8 The Possibilities and Pitfalls of Big History (AKA Big History Meets the History of Science): A Roundtable Discussion Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 3 Chairs: Panel: Roger Launius, National Air and Space Museum James Rodger Fleming, Colby College Elena Aronova, University of California, Santa Barbara Ruth Morgan, Monash University Arnout H.C. Van Der Meer, Colby College Polish American Historical Association Session 8 Polish Immigrants in the United States since the 1970s Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom Comment: Audience Karolina Łukasiewicz, New York University Not All in the Family: American Polonia in the Decade of the 1970s Anna D. Jaroszyńska-Kirchmann, Eastern Connecticut State University Between Now and Then: Contemporary Processes of European Migration to the United States Anna Fiń, Pedagogical University of Kraków Seeing Greenpoint Change: Polish Americans and Gentrification in Brooklyn Jerome Krase, Brooklyn College, City University of New York Polish Greenpoint and New York City: Gentrification, Ethnoracial Relations, and Immigrant Labor Market at the Turn of the 21st Century Anna Sosnowska, University of Warsaw Society for Italian Historical Studies Session 9 Religion and Authority in Medieval and Renaissance Italy, Part 3: Devotion and Discipline Washington Hilton, Lincoln East Daniel Bornstein, Washington University in St. Louis Bar Brawls: Clergy, Their Superiors, and Tavern-Keeping in the Later Middle Ages Roisin A. Cossar, University of Manitoba A Hierarchy of Shrines: Creating an Ecclesiastical Model for New Religious Movements, Bianca Lopez, Southern Methodist University Wicked Books, Full of Lies, Trickery, and Heresy : Pietro Paolo Vergerio s Attack on Marian Devotional Books and the Struggle for Religious Authority in Early Modern Italy David M. D Andrea, Oklahoma State University Comment: Daniel Bornstein Workshop Saturday, January 6, 3:00 4:30 p.m. Affiliated Societies Workshop: Membership Recruitment and Retention Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A Speakers: Jane Green, American Historical Association; Roger Horowitz, Business History Conference; Ann Moyer, Renaissance Society of America Late Afternoon Sessions of the AHA Program Committee Saturday, January 6, 3:30 5:00 p.m Black Europe in Sound: African Diasporic Contributions to Art Music in Europe Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 1 Allison Blakely, Boston University Race, Cafés-Concerts, and the Improbable Career of Edmond Dédé Sally McKee, University of California, Davis Being Black and Performing German Identity: Black Concert Singers and the German Lied in Interwar Europe Kira Thurman, University of Michigan Variations on Blackness: Black Concert Music in Early 20th-Century Britain Marc Matera, University of California, Santa Cruz Comment: Allison Blakely 235. Building a Professional Profile on LinkedIn Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2 RSVP requested, but not required: Susan Martin, University of Maryland January 6, 2018

78 70 Saturday, January 6, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions 236. History from below in 3D: Digital Approaches to the History of Carceral Institutions Omni Shoreham, Diplomat Ballroom Organized by the AHA Research Division Seth Denbo, American Historical Association The Cornice and the Arcade: Re-viewing an 18th-Century Institution through Virtual 3-D Reconstruction Susannah R. Ottaway, Carleton College Austin Mason, Boston College The History of Crime in Three Dimensions Tim Hitchcock, University of Sussex Building Bentham s Panopticon Zoe Alker, University of Liverpool 237. Walls, Borders, and Boundaries in World History : A Panel Discussion with the Contributors to the AHR Conversation Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 1 Organized by the AHA Research Division Robert A. Schneider, American Historical Review Panel: Suzanne Akbari, University of Toronto Tamar Herzog, Harvard University Carl H. Nightingale, State University of New York at Buffalo William Rankin, Yale University Keren Weitzberg, University of Pennsylvania 238. New Directions in American Military History: Race and Gender in the 20th-Century US Military Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A Organized by the AHA Local Arrangements Committee Eugenia C. Kiesling, United States Military Academy The Jeep Girl Crisis: Sexual Fear and Racism in Wartime China Zach Fredman, John Sloan Dickey Center for International Understanding, Dartmouth College The Politics of Racial Integration in the Cold War US Marine Corps Cameron McCoy, Brigham Young University War as Masculine Action Eugenia C. Kiesling 239. Primary Sources and the Historical Profession in the Age of Text Search, Part 4: Primary Sources in the Classroom and Beyond: Digital Tools and Emerging Practices Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall West Maria Marable-Bunch, National Archives and Records Administration Accounting for History, in the Classroom and Beyond Kathryn Tomasek, Wheaton College (Massachusetts) Dealing with Digital Overload: Teaching with Primary Sources in an Age of Databases, Digitization, and Abundance John Rosinbum, BASIS Tucson North Charter School Building Digital Rubrics for Infinite Literacies Jessica Johnson, Johns Hopkins University Comment: Audience Designing a Digital Archive for Access and Inquiry Brad Fogo, San Francisco State University Designing a Primary Source-Based Teaching Tool for Educators Stephanie Greenhut, National Archives and Records Administration Classrooms, Clinics, and Civil War Governors: Public History s Role in Graduate Training Patrick Lewis, Kentucky Historical Society This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 135, 162, 186 and World Heritage and the New Birmingham Civil Rights National Monument Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall North Panel: William J. Pencek, Heurich House Museum and US/ICOMOS Glenn T. Eskew, Georgia State University Brent Leggs, National Trust for Historic Preservation and University of Maryland School of Architecture Stephen A. Morris, National Park Service Office of International Affairs Patricia A. Sullivan, University of South Carolina 241. Fifty Years after 1968: Research on the Global 1960s, Part 4: Black Power in the World in the Global 1960s Omni Shoreham, Hampton Room Joint session with the African American Intellectual History Society Premilla Nadasen, Barnard College, Columbia University Long Live African Women Wherever They Are! Black Women, Pan- Africanism, and Black Power s Global Reach Ashley Farmer, Boston University Translating Black Power in Postcolonial Accra David Romine, Duke University Challenging the Empires from Within: Black Power and the Japanese Anti-Vietnam War Movement Naoko Koda, Kindai University Melanesia s Mau-Maus? Black Power in Papua New Guinea Quito Swan, Howard University Comment: Premilla Nadasen This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 161, 187, 213, 263 and Reacting to the Past Workshop, Part 2: A Discussion of Frederick Douglass, Slavery, Abolitionism, and the Constitution: 1845 Omni Shoreham, Empire Ballroom This session follows session 212, the Reacting to the Past workshop using the Frederick Douglass game. Panelists, who will have attended that session and watched the game unfold in real time, will reflect on the limits and possibilities of embodied performance as a teaching tool for this particular subject and more generally as a method for delivering historical content and complexity in the undergraduate classroom. Myra B. Young Armstead, Bard College Panel: David W. Blight, Yale University Patrick J. Rael, Bowdoin College Manisha Sinha, University of Connecticut at Storrs

79 Saturday, January 6, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions Comics in the History Classroom: A Workshop Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3 Joe Schmidt, New York City Department of Education March and the Nine Word Problem Andrew Aydin, congressional aide, US Congress Teaching Scale and Historical Empathy through Graphic Histories Joe Schmidt, New York City Department of Education Trevor Getz, San Francisco State University Comics and Global Competence Kim Young, Weston High School 244. C.L.R. James s Black Jacobins 80 Years On: The Haitian Revolution and Its Reverberations Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 1 Comment: Audience Melanie J. Newton, University of Toronto C.L.R. James and the Future of the Haitian Revolution Laurent M. Dubois, Duke University Beyond the Black Jacobins: Reconsidering 19th-Century Haitian Historians Marlene L. Daut, University of Virginia The First Haitian Intellectuals and the Construction of the National Historical Period, Délide Joseph, Campus Henry Christophe of Limonade, State University of Haiti The African Revolution: C.L.R. James s Black Jacobins and the Haitian Revolution Christina Mobley, University of Virginia 245. Identity and Belonging in Premodern Imperial Discourses: A Roundtable Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B Joint session with the Society for Advancing the History of South Asia Panel: David A. M. Spafford, University of Pennsylvania Manan Ahmed Asif, Columbia University Christopher Atwood, University of Pennsylvania Miranda Brown, University of Michigan Ian Moyer, University of Michigan Teresa Shawcross, Princeton University 246. The Material Politics of Revolution and Government Washington Hilton, Columbia 9 Maurie McInnis, University of Texas at Austin The Revolutionary Landscape: Creating the Conditions for Revolution in the American South and Constructing Citizenship in Its Aftermath Erin Holmes, University of South Carolina The President s Office: How George Washington and Thomas Jefferson Used Private Space to Shape the Cabinet Lindsay Chervinsky, Center for Presidential History at Southern Methodist University Artifacts and Anecdotes: The Role of Antiquarian Culture in Constructing National Identity in Antebellum America Amy Henderson, independent art historian and museum consultant Comment: Adam Erby, Mount Vernon 247. Talking about the (Bourgeois) Revolution Washington Hilton, Columbia 7 Panel: Alexander Anievas, University of Connecticut at Storrs Tithi Bhattacharya, Purdue University Geoff Eley, University of Michigan Sandra Halperin, Royal Holloway, University of London Andrew Zimmerman, George Washington University 248. DNA, Ancient and Modern: Genomic and Historical Analysis of Lombard and British Populations Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite B Nükhet Varlik, Rutgers University at Newark Modern DNA and the Peopling of the British Isles Walter Bodmer, Oxford University Paleogenomics and the Migration of Lombards Krishna Veeramah, State University of New York at Stony Brook Comment: Nükhet Varlik Nicola Di Cosmo, Institute for Advanced Study 249. Starving Women s Bodies Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A Joint session with the Berkshire Conference of Women Historians and the Coordinating Council for Women in History Mark Crowley, University of Wuhan Identity, Trauma, and Iconography: German Women s War Art, Janice Miller, Indiana University Purdue University Indianapolis You Are What You Eat: The Gendered Politics of Francoist Nutrition Suzanne Dunai, University of California, San Diego Liberation: Nursing the Starved Body and Understanding Sexual Identity Patricia Chappine, Drew University Comment: Sandra Trudgen Dawson, University of Maryland, Baltimore County 250. Assessing the State from the Peripheries: The Construction of Governance in 19th-Century Latin America Washington Hilton, Columbia 10 Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Chairs: Carlos Dimas, Albright College Casey M. Lurtz, Johns Hopkins University The Peruvian Revolution : History and Memory of Túpac Amaru in the Construction of a National Discourse: A View from Cuzco, Cecilia Méndez, University of California, Santa Barbara Standardizing the Brazilian Nation in the 19th Century Anne G. Hanley, Northern Illinois University Building the State from the Outside: The 1868 Cholera Epidemic and Health Networks in Northwestern Argentina Carlos Dimas Breaking Codes: Local Enactment of Civil and Commercial Codes in Mexico Casey M. Lurtz Comment: Robert H. Holden, Old Dominion University January 6, 2018

80 72 Saturday, January 6, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions 251. Race and Nation: A Case Study of Taking Scholarship to the Public Omni Shoreham, Calvert Room The presenters first acquaint historians with their highly successful experimental collaboration. The second half of the session challenges members of the audience to conceptualize similar collaborations in which their scholarship can mobilize students to publicize their research findings. Martha Hodes, New York University The Scholarship That Informed the Student Quest: Lincoln, Californio Miners, and Tejano Students David Hayes-Bautista, University of California, Los Angeles The Student Quest and the Media Blitz Teresa Van Hoy, St. Mary s University Taking the Scholarship and the Student Quest to the Public David McKenzie, Ford s Theatre Comment: Audience 252. Raising the Nation: Youth, Nationalism, and State- Building in the 20th Century Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 3 Joint session with the Society for the History of Children and Youth Paula S. Fass, University of California, Berkeley Molding and Modeling Italianità: Teaching National Identity in Italy s South Tyrol, Eden Knudsen McLean, Auburn University Only Your White-Faced, Sunken-Chested, Curved-Backed Little Christians : Immigration, Race, and the Nationalization of the Child Labor Problem in the United States, Julia Bowes, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey The Menace of Youth: Colonial Hegemony and Contestation during the Swadeshi Movement in Bengal Sudipa Topdar, Illinois State University The Calculus of Child Welfare in the Lone Island Margaret Tillman, Purdue University Comment: Ellen R. Boucher, Amherst College 253. Diaspora Intellectuals between Late Colonialism and the Early Cold War, 1880s 1960s Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite C Panel: Joseph Lawson, Newcastle University Joshua Freeman, Harvard University Jinny Prais, Columbia University Shirley Ye, University of Birmingham 254. Infrastructures and Events in Global History Washington Hilton, Columbia 11 Selim Karlitekin, Columbia University Capital, Letter, Empire: The Alphabet Event in Global History Ulug Kuzuoglu, Columbia University Go West, Young Muslim: Frontier Nation-Building and the Infrastructures of Chinese Muslim Identity Construction, John Tseh-han Chen, Columbia University Vernacular Caliphate: Khilafat Movement and the Politics of Islamic Sovereignty across the Globe Selim Karlitekin Comment: Meltem Toksoz, Brown University 255. Order beyond Borders Washington Hilton, Columbia 12 Cemil Aydin, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Diaspora, Culture, or Territory: The Idea of India in the 21st Century Nisha Mary Mathew, National University of Singapore Sultans and Messiahs in the Frontiers of Turkish Regionalism Serkan Yolocan, National University of Singapore Jihad between Taipei and Mecca: A Liberating Force for Racialized Ethnic Minority Hyeju Janice Jeong, Duke University Informal but Legal: Military-Labor Networks in the Arabian Sea Ameem Lutfi, Habib University 256. Global Abolition: Britain, Africa, and America, 1780s 1840s Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite B Jeffrey Kerr-Ritchie, Howard University Beilby Porteus: Bishop of London and Abolitionist in the Late 18th to Early 19th Century Katharine Griffin, Florida International University Rethinking Abolition Strategies in West Africa in the Early 18th Century Daniel Olisa Iweze, University of Benin You re Fired! The Dismissal of Abolitionist Minister Samuel Joseph May, Megan Scallan Melvin, Florida International University Comment: Dee E. Andrews, California State University, East Bay 257. Teaching LGBT History with Digital Humanities Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East Joint session with the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History Panel: Stephen Vider, Bryn Mawr College Lauren Anderson, independent scholar Lauren Gutterman, University of Texas at Austin Amanda H. Littauer, Northern Illinois University Elizabeth Reis, Macaulay Honors College, City University of New York 258. Populism, Nationalism, and Global Nativist Movements in the Long 20th Century Washington Hilton, Columbia 8 David C. Atkinson, Purdue University Nativism Reconsidered: Chinese Rice Networks, Commercial Crisis, and Cosmopolitics in Colonial Saigon, Anh Sy Huy Le, Michigan State University Our Brothers, the Berbers : Amazighité, Arab Identity, and the Moroccan Nationalist Movement, Adrienne Tyrey, Michigan State University Colonists or Immigrants? Imperialist Themes in American Eugenics in the Early 20th Century Jason J. McDonald, Truman State University Racial Mixing in a Racial Regime: Japanese Nativism during and after the Pacific War William Puck Brecher, Washington State University Comment: David C. Atkinson

81 Saturday, January 6, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions Native American History: New Perspectives, New Approaches, New Frontiers Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite C Roxanne A. Dunbar-Ortiz, California State University, East Bay What Lies Beneath: The Alliance of Indians and Socialists in Early 20th-Century Oklahoma Jace Weaver, University of Georgia Rethinking Race through the Alaska Example: Pseudo-speciation, Dehumanization, and Erasure Jordan Craddick, University of Washington The Yup ik Country: Imperialism and the Invention of the Bering Strait Simon Sun, Harvard University Comment: Roxanne A. Dunbar-Ortiz Workshop Late Afternoon Sessions of the AHA Affiliated Societies Saturday, January 6, 3:30 5:00 p.m. American Catholic Historical Association Session 18 Urban Catholic Parish Life in the United States: Tales from Two Cities Omni Shoreham, Executive Room Timothy J. Meagher, Catholic University of America An Urban Benedictine Parish Responds to the Times: St. Mary s, Newark, NJ Augustin Curley, OSB, Newark Abbey Constant and Variable: Chicago s Experimental 1962 Parish Jennifer Callaghan, Northwestern University Comment: Timothy J. Meagher Saturday, January 6, 3:30 5:30 p.m. Oral History Jukebox Omni Shoreham, Palladian Ballroom The Oral History Jukebox is an open, informal exchange where oral historians of all experience levels and backgrounds come together to listen and learn. This workshop will turn an open ear to the granularity of oral history recordings, searching the medium for key insights into the field. Interested participants are asked to submit a 1 2 minute excerpt from an oral history interview that they find particularly fascinating or instructive, and to briefly explain what this particular moment has taught them about their approach to oral history whether that be an insight into interview technique, processing, archiving, crowdsourcing, or program management. Submit the information at historians.org/jukebox. The workshop will open with a lightning round of audio-clip presentations that illustrate a diverse range of lessons learned and teachable moments. Participants will then break into smaller groups to consider additional excerpts and contemplations. The session will conclude with reflections on where the Oral History Jukebox can go next, as we think through ethical considerations for crowdsourcing an online repository of interview excerpts and self-reflections created for and by oral historians. No charge. Because space is limited, free advance registration is required. Chairs: Patrick Nugent, Starr Center for the Study of the American Experience at Washington College Erica Fugger, Starr Center for the Study of the American Experience at Washington College Kristina Giannotta, Naval History and Heritage Command Additional Facilitators/ Collaborators: Jessie Kratz, National Archives and Records Administration Joel C. Christenson, Office of Secretary of Defense Megan Harris, Veterans History Project of the American Folklife Center, Library of Congress American Catholic Historical Association Session 19 Saints and Miracles in Early Modern/Modern Europe and Colonial America Omni Shoreham, Forum Room Comment: Audience Contested Bodies: Relic Veneration in Counter-Reformation Bavaria Carole Baker, Duke University Padre Pio: Catholicism, Miracles, and Re-Enchantment in a Disenchanted World Rosario Forlenza, New York University Excavating the Infirm: Miracle Stories as Disability History Mary Corley Dunn, Saint Louis University American Catholic Historical Association Session 20 Faith, Doubt, and Religious Transformation in Modern Europe Omni Shoreham, Cabinet Room Comment: Audience Julie Billiart, the Sisters of Notre Dame De Namur, and the Crisis in the Diocese of Ghent, Mary F. Hayes, Trinity University From Arthur O Leary to John England: The Intellectual Influence of an Irish Capuchin Friar on the First Bishop of Charleston, South Carolina Brian Cudahy, University of South Carolina Faith and Doubt in the French Clergy Letters to Renan Thomas A. Kselman, University of Notre Dame January 6, 2018

82 74 Saturday, January 6, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Sessions Central European History Society Session 12 Monumental Deviations: Public Monuments, Audience Engagement, and Alternative Scripts of Memoralization in Central Europe, Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room B Alexander Rehding, Harvard University The Motif of the Levitating Head: Reconfigurations of Genius, c Emmelyn Butterfield-Rosen, Sterling and Francine Clark Art Institute Struggle, Failure, and Delusions of Grandeur: Lortzing, Virchow, and Fontane as Avatars of Berlin, Eva Giloi, Rutgers University at Newark Hearing Echoes: Reception History and the Musical Memorial Jeremy Eichler, Harvard University The Monument Culture of the Federal Republic: An Inverted Mirror of Old Germany? Helmut W. Smith, Vanderbilt University Central European History Society Session 13 Antisemitism and Racism: Sources, Similarities, and Differences Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2 Anson G. Rabinbach, Princeton University Nazi Antisemitism in Comparative Perspective before and during the Holocaust Jeffrey C. Herf, University of Maryland, College Park Catholics on the Barricades: Poland, France, and Revolution, Piotr H. Kosicki, University of Maryland, College Park The American Influence on Nazi Race Law James Whitman, Yale University Fear and Loathing: Ethnic German Attitudes to the Slavs of Southeast Europe in the Light of Nazi Anti-Slavism, Anti- Communism, and Anti-Semitism Mirna Zakic, Ohio University Comment: Susannah Heschel, Dartmouth College Conference on Latin American History Session 53 The Early Modern Iberian Empires in Global Perspective Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A Alejandro Cañeque, University of Maryland, College Park The Networks of Patronage in the Global Spanish Empire Adolfo Polo y La Borda, University of Tübingen How Global Was Early Modern Iberian Imperium? Alexander Ponsen, University of Pennsylvania The Spanish Monarchy in an Age of Commercial Globalization, Fidel J. Tavárez, University of Chicago Imperial Cohesion and Ethnic Difference: Basques in the Early Modern Spanish Atlantic Emma Otheguy, New York University Comment: Frances L. Ramos, University of South Florida Conference on Latin American History Session 54 Encountering Women in Development in 20th-Century Bolivia Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B Comment: Audience Laura Gotkowitz, University of Pittsburgh Women Loan Makers in Early 20th-Century Bolivia: Capital, Gender, and Ethnicity in the Liberal Marketplace of La Paz Nancy Egan, Universidad de Buenos Aires Developing Women, Developing the Nation: Public Health and Human Capital in Postrevolutionary Bolivia Nicole Pacino, University of Alabama in Huntsville (Un)Cooperative Labor? Women s Work, Cooperatives, and the Foundations of Austerity in Bolivia Elena McGrath, University of Virginia Inca Princesses with Tanned Skin: Constructing the New Bolivian Entrepreneurs Molly Geidel, University of Manchester Conference on Latin American History Session 55 Left Development Projects Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South Comment: Audience Fernanda Lima Rabelo, University College Cork Debt, Development, and Human Rights: The North-South Dialogue in Latin America, Michael Franczak, Boston College Good Neighbors, Family, or Business Partners in a Time of War? An Analysis of Good Neighbor Diplomacy through Short Films Produced by the Office of the Coordinator of the Inter-American Affairs in the 1940s Fernanda Lima Rabelo Making Better Neighbors: Serafino Romualdi s Quest for Transnational Anti-Fascist Networks in South America during World War II Pedro M. Cameselle, Western Washington University From 1960s Indigenism to 1970s Marxist Leninism: Argentina s Frente Indoamericano Revolucianrio Popular and Ejército Revolucionario del Pueblo Jennifer L. Schaefer, Washington State University National History Center of the American Historical Association Session 9 Executive Orders and Presidential Power since FDR Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 4 Nicole R. Hemmer, University of Virginia Reconsidering EO 11246: Executive Orders and Enforcement of Civil Rights since LBJ Mary Ellen Curtin, American University Military Land Withdrawals and the President s So-Called Inherent Authority to Do Many Things in the Public Interest Brandon Davis, University of British Columbia Executive Orders in Wartime: Civil Liberties and Executive Power from Truman to Trump Matt Dallek, George Washington University Comment: John Lawrence, University of California, Washington Center

83 Saturday, January 6, Sessions and Events 75 Polish American Historical Association Session 9 Polish Immigrants in Greenpoint, Brooklyn: Exploring the Transformations of a Polish Ethnic Enclave Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom Comment: Audience Jerome Krase, Brooklyn College, City University of New York Greenpoint, Brooklyn Then and Now: A View from the Street Judith DeSena, St. John s University Living Is Simply Different Here : The American Dream in Greenpoint Ewa Dźurak, College of Staten Island, City University of New York Aging in an Ethnic Enclave: Barriers and Opportunities for Older Polish Migrants in Greenpoint Karolina Łukasiewicz, New York University Marta Pawlaczek, New York University Tadeusz Chabrowski and Greenpoint: The History of Polish Neighborhood Seen through the Biography of Its Prominent Resident Izabela Barry, College of Staten Island, City University of New York Ewa Maliga, College of Staten Island, City University of New York Film Festival Saturday, January 6, 3:30 5:00 p.m. Film Screening: An Outrage Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room A Hannah Ayres and Lance Warren, directors (Field Studio, 2017) This documentary about lynching in the American South was filmed on location at lynching sites in six states. The screening will be followed by a conversation with Yohura Williams, Fairfield University; filmmakers Lance Warren and Hannah Ayres; and a high school teacher who has used the film in class. Poster Session Saturday, January 6, 3:30 5:30 p.m. Undergraduate Poster Session Marriott Wardman Park, Atrium The Program Committee encourages all meeting attendees to visit the posters on display and engage in considered dialogue and engaging interaction with presenters. Participants will be announced online. Local Arrangements Committee Tour Saturday, January 6, 4:00 5:30 p.m. Tour 10: The African American Civil War Memorial and Museum in the Historic U Street Neighborhood Marriott Wardman Park, Park Tower 8226 Tour leader: Frank Smith, African American Civil War Memorial and Museum Founder and executive director Frank Smith will lead a tour of the memorial and museum, situating them in the historic black U Street neighborhood. The neighborhood was once known as DC s Black Broadway and is home of the famous Ben s Chili Bowl. The memorial and museum are unique in being dedicated to the black men who fought for the Union in the Civil War, whose names are inscribed on the memorial. Exhibits explore the service of black men and their family members in support of the Union cause, in the context of the struggle against slavery as well as of black military service before and after the Civil War. The tour will conclude with reflections on the future of the changing neighborhood in a gentrifying DC and on the future expansion of the museum into the Grimké school next door (named for Archibald Grimké). Please note: Participants will travel by bus to and from the museum. The museum is ADA compliant. Limit 50 people. $20 members, $25 nonmembers Marshall Lecture Saturday, January 6, 5:30 7:00 p.m. George C. Marshall Foundation George C. Marshall Lecture in Military History Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 1 Presiding: Speaker: Rob Havers, George C. Marshall Foundation Jennifer D. Keene, Chapman University The Armistice of 1918: A Study in Defeat and Victory Isabel V. Hull, Cornell University A reception will follow beginning at 7:00 p.m. in Delaware Suite B. AHA Business Meeting (AHA Members Only) January 6, 2018 Workshop Saturday, January 6, 3:45 4:45 p.m. Teaching and Learning Networking Opportunity Marriott Wardman Park, Hoover Room This is just an hour, a space, and an open invitation. We re hoping that this event will help those who are interested in teaching and learning to find each other, build strong professional networks, and advance the cause of teaching and learning issues among the larger community of historians. Saturday, January 6, 5:15 6:30 p.m. AHA Business Meeting (AHA Members Only) Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 3 The agenda for the AHA business meeting will be posted online prior to the meeting. Only AHA members may attend the business meeting. Please confirm in advance that your AHA membership is up to date. Presiding: Tyler Stovall, University of California, Santa Cruz

84 76 Saturday, January 6, Evening Sessions and Events AHA Reception Saturday, January 6, 6:00 7:00 p.m. Committee on Minority Historians Reception Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A Sponsored by CUNY Graduate Center Office of Educational Opportunity and Diversity The Committee on Minority Historians cordially invites minority scholars, graduate students, and others attending the 2018 annual meeting to a reception. Please join the committee in a discussion of life in the profession. Evening Sessions of the AHA Affiliated Societies Saturday, January 6, 6:00 7:30 p.m. Conference on Latin American History Session 56 Atlantic World Studies Committee Meeting Marriott Wardman Park, Taft Room David Wheat, Michigan State University The Dutch in the Atlantic: The View from the Rio de la Plata, David Freeman, University of Missouri Kansas City Comment: Audience He Seemed Like a Slave : Kidnapping and Labor Coercion in the Early 17th-Century Caribbean Casey Schmitt, College of William and Mary Facing the Atlantic: Autonomous Indians in Colonial Brazil Heather Flynn Roller, Colgate University Je Brûle Ma Nation: Royalism and Rayanos in the Borderlands of Hispaniola Jesús Ruiz, Tulane University Conference on Latin American History Session 58 Borderlands and Frontier Studies Committee Meeting: Borderlands and Border-Crossing Histories on Land and at Sea Marriott Wardman Park, Truman Room Panel: Samuel Truett, University of New Mexico Andrés Resendez, University of California, Davis Lara E. Putnam, University of Pittsburgh Kelly Lytle Hernandez, University of California, Los Angeles Alice Baumgartner, Yale University Judy Bieber, University of New Mexico Kristin Wintersteen, University of Houston Conference on Latin American History Session 59 Mexican Studies Committee Meeting: How Atlantic/ Pacific Is Ethnohistory? Marriott Wardman Park, Tyler Room Dana Velasco Murillo, University of California, San Diego Inserting Native Peoples in the Atlantic/Pacific Narrative Dana Velasco Murillo Negros e Indios: The Intersection of Ethnohistory and Atlantic History Robert C. Schwaller, University of Kansas The Californias: Rethinking Indigenous Trade Networks along the Pacific Coast Tatiana Seijas, Penn State University Old World Roots, New World Shoots: A Transatlantic Understanding of Indigenous Religion in Colonial Mexico Mark Z. Christensen, Assumption College The Atlantic and Colonial Mexico City Margarita R. Ochoa, Loyola Marymount University Atlantic Mayas: Yucatan in Transatlantic Perspective Mark Lentz, Utah Valley University Film Festival Conference on Latin American History Session 57 Andean Studies Committee Meeting: The Andes and the Pacific World Marriott Wardman Park, Taylor Room Panel: Tamara J. Walker, University of Toronto Sherwin K. Bryant, Northwestern University Rachel O Toole, University of California, Irvine Tamara J. Walker, University of Toronto Saturday, January 6, 6:00 8:00 p.m. Film Screening: Tell Them We Are Rising: The Story of Black Colleges and Universities Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room A Stanley Nelson, director (Firelight Films, 2017) The first feature-length documentary to chronicle the comprehensive history of historically black colleges and universities and the pivotal role they have played in American history, culture, and national identity. The filmmakers have created a digital storytelling project, #HBCURising Yearbook, which they will discuss alongside the film screening. After the screening members of the audience will have the option to contribute their stories to the project. Filmmaker Stanley Nelson and an additional moderator will introduce the film and lead a discussion afterward.

85 Saturday, January 6, Evening Sessions and Events 77 AHA Receptions Plenary Session Saturday, January 6, 6:30 7:30 p.m. K 12 Reception Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A Sponsored by HISTORY The AHA cordially invites K 12 educators to a reception to network with colleagues and share ideas with members of the Teaching Division and AHA staff. Saturday, January 6, 7:00 8:00 p.m. National History Center of the American Historical Association Reception Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A Saturday, January 6, 8:30 9:30 p.m. The State and Future of the Humanities in the United States Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 3 Earl Lewis, Andrew W. Mellon Foundation Speaker: William D. Adams, former chair, National Endowment for the Humanities Grants for AHA members January 6, 2018 The AHA is pleased to support the study and exploration of history through our annual research grants program. Learn more at historians.org/grants. The deadline for all research grant applications is February 15.

86 78 Sunday, January 7, 9:00 10:30 a.m. Sessions AHA Reception Sunday, January 7, 8:00 9:30 a.m. Farewell Reception Marriott Wardman Park, Atrium Sponsored by The New School Stop by for coffee and light pastries to learn about all that Chicago has to offer. Chicago is the host city for the AHA s 133rd annual meeting on January 3 6, Early Morning Sessions of the AHA Program Committee Sunday, January 7, 9:00 10:30 a.m Geneticism, Nation, and Jewish Identity Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 1 Nathaniel Deutsch, University of California, Santa Cruz How, When, and Why Did Jews Become Semites and Blacks Hamites? Benjamin Braude, Boston College Race, Nation, and Identity among the Portuguese Jews Miriam Bodian, University of Texas at Austin From the Jewish Merchants of Oran to Indigènes Israélites: Emancipation and Exclusion in Colonial Algeria Joshua S. Schreier, Vassar College Geneticism and the Ongoing Search for Jewish Identity Mitchell Hart, University of Florida 261. What Do Public History Employers Want? A Report from the National Council on Public History Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2 Organized by the AHA Professional Division; joint session with the National Council on Public History Panel: David Glassberg, University of Massachusetts Amherst Kathleen Franz, National Museum of American History, Smithsonian Institution Allison Marsh, University of South Carolina Stephanie Rowe, National Council on Public History 262. Reconstructing Reconstruction: Interpreting the Epic Story of Reconstruction in Beaufort County, South Carolina and Nationwide Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 1 Organized by the AHA Committee on Minority Historians Joshua Brown, The Graduate Center of the City University of New York Panel: Local and National Partnerships Grace Cordial, Beaufort County Library District Collection Rodell Lawrence, Penn Center, Inc. Turkiya Lowe, National Park Service Local History in Action Page Putnam Miller, public historian and Reconstruction monuments consultant Developing and Implementing the Reconstruction Interpretive Plan Deloris Pringle, project and resource developer Interpreting Reconstruction for Diverse Audiences Melissa Stuckey, Elizabeth City State University K-12 Curriculum Building for Reconstruction History Lemuel Watson, University of South Carolina Comment: Audience 263. Fifty Years after 1968: Research on the Global 1960s, Part 5: Mass Higher Education in the Global 1960s: Inclusions/Exclusions Omni Shoreham, Hampton Room Ibram X. Kendi, University of Florida Toward a Black University: Student Activists at Howard University in the Black Power Era Jocelyn Imani, National Museum of African American History and Culture, Smithsonian Institution Being Black and Ivy: Student Organizing and Activism in the Ivy League, Stefan M. Bradley, Saint Louis University Beyond the Barricades: The Possibilities and Pitfalls of the Campus-Based New Left in Japan Chelsea Szendi Schieder, Meiji University African Independence with French Diplomas? The 1968 Dakar Student Strike and the Question of Sovereignty Matthew Swagler, Columbia University Comment: Ibram X. Kendi This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 161, 187, 213, 241 and Grassroots Activism in 20th-Century Asia: Lessons from Russia, China, and North Vietnam Washington Hilton, Columbia 9 Nan Kim, University of Wisconsin Milwaukee Siberia, Space, and Ssylka: Visualizing Exile in Late Imperial Russia Mark Moll, Indiana University Student Activism as Contentious Politics: Repertoire of Collective Actions at Beijing University, 1957 Yidi Wu, St. Mary s College Crossing Communist Borders: The Impacts of Global Protests and Liberalization Movements on North Vietnam Alex-Thai Vo, Cornell University Comment: Robert Culp, Bard College

87 Sunday, January 7, 9:00 10:30 a.m. Sessions Teaching and Archiving Lesbian Histories and Subjects Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2 Joint session with the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History Comment: Audience Leisa D. Meyer, College of William and Mary Oral History and Lesbian Subjects Kelly Anderson, Smith College What s Her/Story? History and Living Herstory Amy Washburn, Kingsborough Community College, City University of New York Teaching and Archiving Lesbian Histories and Subjects Bonnie Morris, University of California, Berkeley 266. The US Military as an Economic Institution since World War II Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite B Comment: Audience Katherine C. Epstein, Rutgers University at Camden After the Deluge: The Aircraft Industry, the Cold War, and the Making of Rustbelt Politics Michael A. Brenes, Yale University Pursuing the Gender of Motivation in New England Weapons Production, Lisa Furchtgott, Yale University Financial Management in the Cold War US Military A.J. Murphy, Columbia University Who Chose the Weapons? Congress versus the US Military, 1950s 80s Mark R. Wilson, University of North Carolina at Charlotte 267. Race, Place, and Nation in the Early Modern World: A Pedagogical Roundtable Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3 Joint session with the Society for Reformation Research and the World History Association Chairs: Panel: Merry E. Wiesner-Hanks, University of Wisconsin Milwaukee Kathryn M. Brammall, Truman State University Omar H. Ali, University of North Carolina at Greensboro Juliana Barr, Duke University Gary G. Gibbs, Roanoke College A. Katie Harris, University of California, Davis Charles H. Parker, Saint Louis University 268. Reevaluating Science for the People: New Directions in Teaching and Scholarship Omni Shoreham, Embassy Room Panel: Alondra Nelson, Columbia University and Social Science Research Council Alyssa Botelho, Harvard University Sarah Bridger, California Polytechnic State University Daniel Chard, University of Massachusetts Amherst Kelly Moore, Loyola University Chicago Sigrid Schmalzer, University of Massachusetts Amherst 269. Experimenting with New Dramatic Histories Omni Shoreham, Diplomat Ballroom Ada Ferrer, New York University Black Léonore of Aquitaine Lorelle Semley, College of the Holy Cross History, Fiction, and the Space in Between: Writing Histories of the Self Martha S. Jones, Johns Hopkins University Narrating Histories of Wealth and Poverty in America s Second Gilded Age Andrew W. Kahrl, University of Virginia Comment: Martha Hodes, New York University 270. Freedom s Frontier: The State of the African American West in 20th- and 21st-Century History Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A Chairs: Panel: Herbert Ruffin II, Syracuse University Dwayne Mack, Berea College Albert S. Broussard, Texas A&M University Jeanelle Hope, University of California, Davis Dwayne Mack Herbert Ruffin II Kathryn Takara, University of Hawai i at Manoa 271. Diplomacy in Action: Diplomatic Simulations in the Classroom Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room A Joint session with the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media Panel: Gwendolyn K. White, Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media Kevin Briscoe, Loudoun County Public Schools Lauren Fischer, US Diplomacy Center Alison Mann, US Diplomacy Center Heba el Shazli, George Mason University 272. Teaching Race as an Integral Part of European History: A Roundtable Omni Shoreham, Blue Room Prefunction Joint session with the Western Society for French History Lauren Stokes, Northwestern University Panel: Tiffany N. Florvil, University of New Mexico Lydia Lindsey, North Carolina Central University Emily Marker, Rutgers University at Camden Kennetta Hammond Perry, East Carolina University Meredith Roman, State University of New York, College at Brockport Carlton Wilson, North Carolina Central University January 7, 2018

88 80 Sunday, January 7, 9:00 10:30 a.m. Sessions 273. The Body Politic: Health, Disease, and Political Imagination in the Antebellum United States Washington Hilton, Columbia 10 Joyce E. Chaplin, Harvard University Port of Liberty, Port of Pestilence: Yellow Fever in the Imagination and Development of an American New Orleans, Paul Michael Warden, University of California, Santa Barbara On Apples and Anarchy: Diet and Politics at Fruitlands Kathryn R. Falvo, Penn State University From Embodied Republicanism to Empowered Bodies: Physiology and Political Thought in the Antebellum North Jonathan D. Riddle, University of Notre Dame Comment: Sari Altschuler, Northeastern University 274. Black Economic Internationalism in the 20th Century Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite C Brenna Wynn Greer, Wellesley College Black Messiah: Reverend Albert B. Cleage, the Shrine of the Black Madonna, and the Capitalization of Diaspora Adam Ewing, Virginia Commonwealth University African American Business Abroad: John Hervey Wheeler, Diplomacy, and Global Civil Rights, Brandon Kyron Winford, University of Tennessee at Knoxville The Business of Black Internationalism: Opportunities Industrialization Centers International (OICI) and American Capitalism in Africa, Jessica Ann Levy, Johns Hopkins University Comment: Robert Trent Vinson, College of William and Mary 275. Caribbean Circulations: Race, Nation, and Citizenship in Cuba, Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite C Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Michele Reid-Vazquez, University of Pittsburgh William George Emanuel and the Politics of Belonging in the Atlantic World Philip Janzen, University of Wisconsin Madison Black Missions in Cuba: Tracing Diaspora and Nation through Biography and Religious History Christina Cecelia Davidson, Duke University On Not Becoming Cuban : African Immigrants in Early 20th- Century Cuba Dalia A. Muller, State University of New York at Buffalo Race, Coercive Complicity, and Political Nobodies in the Cuban Revolution, Lillian Guerra, University of Florida Comment: Michele Reid-Vazquez 276. Forging Empires, Creating Colonies: The Practical and Intellectual Toolkit of Atlantic Empires Washington Hilton, Columbia 7 Gabriel Paquette, Johns Hopkins University Hints and Blueprints: Paperwork and Political Economy between Empires William Brown, Miami University Ohio The Paperwork of Empires in the French and British Atlantic Alyssa Zuercher Reichardt, University of Missouri The Spirit of Conquest and the Spanish Commercial Empire Fidel J. Tavárez, University of Chicago Comment: Pernille Roege, University of Pittsburgh 277. Resurrecting Clio: Teaching against the Textbook, Engaging the Historian s Sensibility Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B Patrick Timmons, El Paso Community College Django in the Classroom: Quentin Tarantino s Intervention in the Discussion about Slavery and Its Aftermath; or, How to Span the Divide between US History 1 and 2 Patrick Timmons It s Based on a True Story, Every Module, Every Week: Teaching World Civ since 1500 through Popular Culture Analysis Kristina Boylan, State University of New York Polytechnic Institute Master of All They Survey? Historiography and Research Methods as Content in High School History Ryan Carey, Packer Collegiate Institute Sarah Strauss, Packer Collegiate Institute Comment: Rick Halpern, University of Toronto 278. Thinking with, through, and against Benedict Anderson s Imagined Communities: The Legacies of a Major Historical Paradigm Washington Hilton, Columbia 11 Panel: Fabio López Lázaro, University of Hawai i Emine Yeşim Bedlek, Bingöl University Joy Damousi, University of Melbourne Wojtek Jezierski, University of Gothenburg 279. Curricular Innovation for Transforming Enrollment Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall West Trevor Getz, San Francisco State University History Is Not a Box You Can t Think Outside It Anne Kristina Berg, University of Michigan Raining Enrollments in History Courses Edward R. Dickinson, University of California, Davis An Updated History Curriculum: If We Build It, Will They Come? R. Scott Moore, Indiana University of Pennsylvania Class, Classes, and Classes of Classes: Where Do History Students Come from, and Where Do They Want to Go? Andrew B. Arnold, Kutztown University 280. Making International Law in Africa and Asia, Washington Hilton, Columbia 12 Joint session with the Society for Advancing the History of South Asia Jonathan Chappell, New York University Shanghai International Law and the Politics of Neutrality in the Sino- French War, Jonathan Chappell Manufacturing Diplomacy: Preprinted Treaties in the Scramble for Africa Steve Harris, San Francisco State University

89 Sunday, January 7, 9:00 10:30 a.m. Sessions 81 Comment: Audience An Emperor on Trial: Colonialism and International Law in 19th-Century India Mithi Mukherjee, University of Colorado Boulder Law of Nations Theory and the Native Sovereignty Debates: The Mysore Restoration Zak Leonard, University of Chicago 281. Eyes on Different Shores: Early African American Immigration and Identity Formation Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite B Comment: Audience Rashauna Johnson, Dartmouth College Making a Middle Class: African American Women and the Emergence of the Liberian Nation Marie Stango, California State University, Bakersfield In Word and Image: The Promise of Haitian Culture and Politics in 19th-Century Philadelphia Aston Gonzalez, Salisbury University Leaving for Lands Unknown: The 1820s African American Emigration to Haiti Sara Fanning, Texas Woman s University 282. Roundtable: Teaching and Learning Historical Skills through a Crowdsourced Women s History Project Omni Shoreham, Calvert Room Joint session with the New England Historical Association Laura R. Prieto, Simmons College The Suffragist Biography Project and Our Pedagogical Goals Laura R. Prieto Networking as a Research Skill Anna Faherty, Simmons College The Promise and Peril of Collaboration Lily-Gre Hitchen, Saint Anselm College I Still Have Questions : The Limits of the Historical Record Sarah Hummel, Saint Anselm College Graduate Experience Working with Undergraduates Flannery LaGrua, Simmons College Writing Women Back into History Kathleen Melendy, Simmons College Recruitment, Retention, and Filling the Seats Beth Salerno, Saint Anselm College Comment: Beth Salerno 283. Nation-Making beyond Slavery: The United States and the Transformation of 19th-Century Brazil Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Peter M. Beattie, Michigan State University Progressive Wests in 19th-Century Brazil and the US: Tavares Bastos s O Vale do Amazonas and Powell s Report on the Lands of the Arid Region Teresa Cribelli, University of Alabama Hemispheric Connections: The American Civil War and Afro-Brazilian Geopolitical Imagination Isadora Moura Mota, University of Miami Anti-Tocqueville Counterpoints: The Brazilian Empire Ponders Population Controls in the United States José Juan Pérez Meléndez, University of California, Davis The Yankees and the Fazendeiros: The Role of American Technology and Applied Sciences in the Process of Slave Emancipation in São Paulo, Brazil Roberto Saba, University of Pennsylvania Comment: Peter M. Beattie 284. Matters of State, Matters of Dispute: Collecting and Display in 19th- and 20th-Century Mexico Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite B Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Susan Deans-Smith, University of Texas at Austin Antiquities: Paper Collections and the Making of Mexico s Ancient Past Miruna Achim, Universidad Autónoma Metropolitana Bones: Pelvises, Skulls, and Measurement Remains at the National Museum Laura Cházaro, Cinvestav Animals, Plants, and Ruins: Colonial Articulations of the Museo Nacional de México Frida Gorbach, Universidad Autónoma Metropolitana Mannequins, Dancers, and Relics: Differentiation and Racism in the Ethnographic Exhibition Halls of the Museo Nacional de Antropología of Mexico Mario Rufer, Universidad Autónoma Metropolitana Early Morning Sessions of the AHA Affiliated Societies Sunday, January 7, 9:00 10:30 a.m. Conference on Latin American History Session 63 Urbanization, Mobility, and Modernization in the 20th Century Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A Comment: Audience Catalina Muñoz, Universidad de los Andes Memory and the Contentious Politics of Urban Development in Bogotá, Colombia Catalina Muñoz For a More Just City: The Santiago Metro in Allende s Chile Andra Brosy Chastain, Yale University Manliness and Mestizo Nationalism in the Forging of a Charro- Mexican State Relationship, Angélica Castillo Reyna, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Self-Service Modernity: Shopping Practices and Cultural Politics in Cold War Medellín William Demarest, State University of New York at Stony Brook January 7, 2018

90 82 Sunday, January 7, 9:00 10:30 a.m. Sessions Conference on Latin American History Session 64 Slavery and Emancipation Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South Comment: Audience Luis Martinez-Fernandez, University of Central Florida Slavery, Race, Nation, and Prison-Building in Postcolonial Brazil Martine Jean, University of South Carolina Caring Slaves and Precarious Masters: Codependence, Generational Contracts, and Inheritance in 19th-Century Brazil Henrique Espada Lima, Universidade Federal de Santa Catarina Slaves Inheritance Nilce Wicks, University of California, Los Angeles Deceivingly Sweet: Sugar, Slavery, and Slave Resistance in Early Colonial Cuba Luis Martinez-Fernandez Conference on Latin American History Session 65 Conquest, Communal Rights, and Population in Colonial Latin America Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B Comment: Audience Juan José Ponce-Vázquez, University of Alabama Interethnic Conflict and Negotiation in Colonial Gobernación of Popayán in the 16th Century Lauri Uusitalo, University of Tampere To Save the Island or to Ruin It: Revisiting the Depopulation of Hispaniola, 1605 Juan José Ponce-Vázquez The Indian Letrados, the Cabildo, and the Defense of Communal Lands at the Sunset of Colonialism in the Andes Alcira Dueñas, Ohio State University Categories and Constructions of Race in 18th-Century Oaxaca, Sabrina Smith, University of California, Los Angeles National History Center of the American Historical Association Session 10 Nationalism: Notions and Practices Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East Jerry Muller, Catholic University of America Race and National Identity Cathie Carmichael, University of East Anglia Citizenship and Nationalism Montserrat Guibernau, University of Cambridge Understanding the Historical Relationship between Tourism and Nationalism Eric G.E. Zuelow, University of New England Comment: Matthew D Auria, University of East Anglia Polish American Historical Association Session 10 The Wish to Be a Red Indian: The Native American Dream in East-Central Europe Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom Grażyna Kozaczka, Cazenovia College Comment: Audience The Figure of the Native American in East-Central European Literature Katarzyna Jerzak, Pomeranian University in Słupsk The Poet Maurice Kenny in Prague Derek Maus, State University of New York, College at Potsdam Korczak Ziółkowski s Crazy Horse Memorial as a Phantasmagoria Paweł Kozłowski, Pomeranian University in Słupsk Local Arrangements Committee Tours Sunday, January 7, 10:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Tour 12: Foggy Bottom and the West End Marriott Wardman Park, Park Tower 8226 Tour leader: Matthew Gilmore, H-DC Matthew Gilmore will lead an exploration of the lesser-known aspects of Foggy Bottom and the West End a neighborhood that has witnessed, participated in, and reflects Washington, DC s unique history. The tour will illustrate the neighborhood s shift from an industrial and residential area to an institutional and entertainment destination. Participants will travel from the Washington s first circle (The Circle) to the last remaining early industrial site in the city, along part of the avenue, then through the historic district and alley dwellings, and finally to the transformed Foggy Bottom of the Kennedy Center and Watergate. Additional stops include St. Mary s Church, Columbia Plaza, the United States Institute of Peace, Braddock Rock, and more. Please note: This walking tour involves walking a total of 2 miles over moderate terrain. Participants will travel to and from the start of the walking tour by bus. Limit 20 people. $20 members, $25 nonmembers Sunday, January 7, 10:30 a.m. 1:00 p.m. Tour 13: President Lincoln s Cottage Marriott Wardman Park, Park Tower 8226 Tour leader: Museum staff President Lincoln s Cottage is a historic site and museum located in the Petworth neighborhood of northwest Washington, DC. President Lincoln s Cottage first opened to the public in February 2008, after an eight-year capital restoration project under the auspices of the National Trust for Historic Preservation. It is the only place the public can experience the history of Abraham Lincoln s public and private life, where he lived and worked for over a quarter of his presidency. While in residence at the cottage, Lincoln visited with wounded soldiers; spent time with self-emancipated men, women, and children; and developed the Emancipation Proclamation. The human cost of the Civil War surrounded him, undoubtedly impacting his thinking, and strengthened his resolve to challenge the status quo. We use Lincoln s example to inspire visitors to take their own path to greatness, and preserve this place as an authentic, tangible connection to the past and a beacon of hope for all who take up Lincoln s unfinished work. Please note: Participants will travel by bus to and from the site. The site is ADA compliant. Limit 20 people. $20 members, $25 nonmembers

91 Sunday, January 7, 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Sessions 83 Late Morning Sessions of the AHA Program Committee Sunday, January 7, 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m Race in Transnational Perspective: Racial Difference across Time and Space Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 1 Robin D. G. Kelley, University of California, Los Angeles Miscegenation in the Medieval European Imagination Lynn Ramey, Vanderbilt University Words of Color in Other Languages: Constructing and Confronting Race in the Vocabularies of the Nile Valley and the Late Ottoman Empire Eve M. Troutt Powell, University of Pennsylvania Before the Human: Africans, Sovereigns, and Slaves Herman Bennett, The Graduate Center of the City University of New York Comment: Robin D. G. Kelley 286. How Can I Be a Historian in This Job Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2 Panel: Dylan Ruediger, American Historical Association Sarah Manekin, Abell Foundation Veronica Tiller, Tiller Research Sarah Jo Peterson, 23 Urban Strategies Christopher J. Bright, House Armed Services Committee Amanda Herbert, Folger Shakespeare Library 287. Mixed Method Digital History Omni Shoreham, Blue Room Prefunction Organized by the AHA Research Division Rebecca Wingo, Macalester College A Digital History of the Sister/Outsiders of US Women s Activism Michelle Moravec, Rosemont College We Have This Space Problem : Quantifying Kissinger Micki Kaufman, The Graduate Center of the City University of New York Modeling Memories of Conflict: Understanding Memory and Space in Medieval Biography Using Corpus Linguistics and Network Analysis Kalani Craig, Indiana University 288. Incorporating Queer History into African History Survey Courses: A Roundtable Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall West Organized by the AHA Teaching Division; joint session with the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History Panel: Sarah E. Watkins, Ohio State University Elliot James, University of Minnesota, Morris Stephan F. Miescher, University of California, Santa Barbara Sarah E. Watkins 289. Private Funding in the Humanities Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 1 Panel: Karin Wulf, College of William and Mary Sid Lapidus, New York Eugene M. Tobin, Andrew W. Mellon Foundation Jennifer Brier, University of Illinois at Chicago 290. Fifty Years after 1968: Research on the Global 1960s, Part 6: The Other Sixties: Cold War Conservatism and the New Right Omni Shoreham, Hampton Room Alan Shane Dillingham, Spring Hill College Monks and Revolutionaries: Right-Wing Youth in Mexico and Argentina during the 1960s Luis Herran Avila, Carleton College Reimagined Middle-Aged Men: Japanese Salaryman Masculinities in Conservative Weekly Magazines in the 1960s Samuel J. Timinsky, University of Wisconsin Madison From Berlin to Saigon and Back: The Transnational Imagination of West German Center-Right Activists Anna von der Goltz, Georgetown University Comment: Alan Shane Dillingham This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 161, 187, 213, 241 and Iconoclasm and Public History: From Hatshepsut and the Calvinists to Robert E. Lee and ISIS Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall North John O. Voll, Georgetown University The Confederate Commemorative Landscape: Its Establishment, Revisions, and Future W. Fitzhugh Brundage, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill The Destruction of Art and Memory in Ancient Egypt: The Case of Hatshepsut s Monuments Ann Macy Roth, New York University Calvin s Unmarked Grave: Marking Ground beyond the Sacred and Profane Michelle Chaplin Sanchez, Harvard Divinity School ISIS, Monuments, and History David J. Wasserstein, Vanderbilt University 292. Rethinking Race in the Spanish Atlantic: Shaping Imperial Laws and Defining Categories of Difference, Belonging, Royal Vassalage, and Religious Lineage Washington Hilton, Columbia 9 Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History José Carlos de la Puente, Texas State University Mestizos, Moriscos, and the 16th-Century Dialogue around Christian Subjecthood in the Spanish Empire Max Deardorff, Max Planck Institute for European Legal History January 7, 2018

92 84 Sunday, January 7, 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Sessions Comment: Audience Loyal Royal Vassals: Black Vecinos and the Castilian Crown in the Early Hispanic Atlantic Chloe Ireton, University of Texas at Austin Old Christian Moriscos in Early Modern Castile Stephanie M. Cavanaugh, McGill University Subjecthood on Trial in Colonial Spanish America Robert C. Schwaller, University of Kansas 293. Race, Loyalty, and Allegiance in the Colonial British Caribbean: A Roundtable Washington Hilton, Columbia 10 Panel: Christopher L. Brown, Columbia University Maria Alessandra Bollettino, Framingham State University Matthew Dziennik, United States Naval Academy Brooke Nicole Newman, Virginia Commonwealth University Dana Rabin, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign 294. The Cost of Empire: Compensatory Justice in the United States Washington Hilton, Columbia 11 Comment: Justin Leroy Justin Leroy, University of California, Davis The Unredressed and the Unforgiven: American Atomic Bomb Survivors and the Politics of Reparations in the Cold War Pacific Michael Jin, University of Illinois at Chicago Indian Trust Funds and Compensatory Justice: A Long View Emilie Connolly, New York University The Specter of Compensation: Mexican Claims against the US Government, Allison Powers Useche, Columbia University 295. An Unholy Alliance: Historical, Counterfactual, and Scientific Reflections on the Relations between Race and Genetics Omni Shoreham, Calvert Room Emma Kowal, Deakin University Racial Thought and Mendelian Genetics in Germany and the United States, Amir Teicher, Tel Aviv University Race without Genes: From the 19th Century to Postgenomics Maurizio Meloni, University of Sheffield The Realness of Race in the Age of Precision Emma Kowal Comment: Snait Gissis, Cohn Institute for the History and Philosophy of Science and Ideas, Tel Aviv University 296. The Black Nation, Mobility, and the Colored Conventions Movement in the Digital Age Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A Panel: Carla Peterson, University of Maryland, College Park Samantha DeVera, University of California, San Diego Sharla M. Fett, Occidental College Anna Lacy, University of Delaware Selena Ronshaye Sanderfer, Western Kentucky University 297. Fake News, Then and Now Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite B Marcus L. Daniel, University of Hawai i at Manoa Pondering Truth and Public Opinion in a Representative Republic Katlyn Carter, University of Michigan This Plagariasm Was Falsely Sold : Lies, Libels, and Copies in the Late 18th Century Nora Slonimsky, The Graduate Center of the City University of New York and McNeil Center for Early American Studies at the University of Pennsylvania They Were Seen by Our Vessel to Throw Their Slaves Overboard : Antislavery Myth and Death in the Middle Passage Ben Wright, University of Texas at Dallas Comment: Robert Parkinson, Binghamton University, State University of New York 298. Infrastructures of the American Century : Technology, Mobility, and Materiality in Post-World War II US History Omni Shoreham, Embassy Room Jenifer Van Vleck, Smithsonian Institution Neoliberal Regimes of Knowledge: The 1980s and 1990s Phenomenon of Establishing Universities within the Corporation Martin Collins, Smithsonian Institution Founding Air Jamaica: Postcolonial Aspirations for, and American Resistance to, Freedom of the Skies Phil Tiemeyer, Kansas State University The Mechanics of Service Betsy Beasley, Institute for Advanced Study Comment: Jenifer Van Vleck 299. Creando Cubanos: Cuban Educational Systems in the 19th and 20th Centuries Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Louis A. Pérez, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Constructing the Citizen: The Public Uses of History and Civics in Cuban Schools, Yoel Cordoví Núñez, Instituto de Historia de Cuba Race, Gender, and Socially Appropriate Education in US- Occupied Cuba Bonnie A. Lucero, Tulane University School Segregation in 19th-Century Cuba Raquel Alicia Otheguy, Quinnipiac University The Liberal Moment of the Revolution Early Educational Reforms in Revolutionary Cuba Rainer Schultz, Harvard University Comment: Andrew J. Kirkendall, Texas A&M University

93 Sunday, January 7, 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Sessions Frederick Douglass at 200: His Legacy in Our Time Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite C A J Aiséirithe, Frederick Douglass Bicentennial Community Panel: Kenneth Morris Jr., Frederick Douglass Family Initiatives Tara Morrison, Frederick Douglass National Historic Site Hélène Quanquin, Université Sorbonne Nouvelle Frank Smith, African American Civil War Memorial and Museum Comment: David W. Blight, Yale University 301. Muslims in America: Denaturalizing Christian- Centered Narratives of American History Washington Hilton, Columbia 7 Comment: Audience Patrick Manning, University of Pittsburgh African Muslims in the Americas Michael A. Gomez, New York University Reframing the Conversation on African American Muslims Aminah Beverly Al-Deen, DePaul University Building Muslim Publics in the United States, Sally Howell, University of Michigan Dearborn American Muslims and the New World Order Kambiz GhaneaBassiri, Reed College 302. Primary Sources and the Historical Profession in the Age of Text Search, Part 5: Theory and Method in the Digital Age Omni Shoreham, Diplomat Ballroom Comment: Audience Anne Kelly Knowles, University of Maine Mapping the Invisible Intermediaries: Historians Craft and Digital Search Lara E. Putnam, University of Pittsburgh Rethinking Social Science under Digital Conditions Jason Rhody, Social Science Research Council Source Criticism and Digitized Visual Culture: Tales from Digital Islamic Art History Hussein Keshani, University of British Columbia Okanagan Too Much Information: Transparency, Metadata, and Search in the Age of Web Archives Ian Milligan, University of Waterloo This is part of a multi-session workshop. See also sessions 135, 162, 186 and Teaching Slavery Comprehensively and Conscientiously Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2 Panel: K. Allison Wickens, George Washington s Mount Vernon Kristin Gallas, Interpreting Slavery K. Allison Wickens Shannon M. Lubold, Owings Mills High School 304. Global Crisis and International Organization in the Americas Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite B Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Patrick William Kelly, Northwestern University An Inter-American New Deal? The Global Depression and Latin American Economic Diplomacy Teresa Davis, Princeton University Shaking the Invisible Hand: Oil Nationalization and Mexico s United Front before the Cold War Gregory Malandrucco, University of Ontario Institute of Technology and Trent University Working Together for The Redemption of Mankind : Mexico, the Americas, and the World in the Postwar Moment Ashley Black, Stony Brook University Jorge Eliécer Gaitán, El Bogotazo, and the Development of the Organization of American States, Stefano Tijerina, University of Maine Comment: Patrick William Kelly 305. Policing Black Radicalism Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite B Shannon King, College of Wooster Preventing Future Misconduct: The Public Disorder Intelligence Division, Surveillance, and the Containment of Anti-police Abuse Movements in 1970s Los Angeles Max Felker-Kantor, DePauw University Rumors of a Cult: Black Radicalism, Violence, and Policing in 1970s San Francisco Christine Lamberson, Angelo State University Making an American Tragedy: MOVE, the Philadelphia Police, and the Politics of Urban Law Enforcement Timothy J. Lombardo, University of South Alabama 306. Race and Immigration in the Era of Decolonization Washington Hilton, Columbia 12 Joint session with the North American Conference on British Studies Anne Spry Rush, University of Maryland, College Park Youth, Race, and Immigration Control in 1960s Britain Radhika Natarajan, Reed College Citizenship at the Border: Stowaways, State Power, and the Making of Immigration Policy Kennetta Hammond Perry, East Carolina University The Demographic Defense of the White Nation: Entwined Histories of Race and Immigration in South Africa and the United Kingdom in the 1960s and 1970s Jean Smith, King s College London Comment: Anne Spry Rush January 7, 2018

94 86 Sunday, January 7, 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Sessions 307. Digitizing Military History: New Frontiers in Race, Gender, Urban Studies, and Education Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B Joint session with the Society for Military History Clifford J. Rogers, United States Military Academy Panel: Amanda Boczar, University of South Florida John Fahey, United States Military Academy Cameron McCoy, Brigham Young University 308. Internationalizing the Teaching of US History Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3 Craig Perrier, Fairfax County Public Schools and Northeastern University Panel: Charles Cavaliere, Oxford University Press Robert C. McGreevey, The College of New Jersey Christopher T. Fisher, The College of New Jersey 309. Rethinking the Left in 20th-Century Latin America Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A Joint session with the Conference on Latin American History Kevin Young, University of Massachusetts Amherst Common Ground: Caciques, Artisans, and Radical Intellectuals and the 1927 Chayanta Rebellion Forrest Hylton, Northwestern University Indigenous Movements in the Eye of the Hurricane Marc Becker, Truman State University For the Dignification of Women : Cuba and the 1959 Congress of Latin American Women in Santiago de Chile Michelle Chase, Pace University Agents of Disruption and Social Dissolution : Oppositional Activism in Guerrero, Mexico O Neill Blacker-Hanson, University of New Mexico Mayas in Revolution Betsy O. Konefal, College of William and Mary We Struggled for a Common Good: Urban-Rural Alliances on the Salvadoran Left, Kevin Young Comment: Margaret M. Power, Illinois Institute of Technology 310. Empire, Race, and Sovereignty in Hawai i: From Kingdom to Statehood Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite C Comment: Julia Irwin Julia Irwin, University of South Florida E Wehe Ae: Telephone Technology in Kal ākaua s Hawai i Hi ilei Julia Hobart, Northwestern University Historical Narratives, the Dying Race, and US Colonialism in Hawai i, Tom Smith, University of Cambridge Warfare State in the Pacific: Hawai i and Martial Law during the Second World War Daniel Immerwahr, Northwestern University The Picture Window of the Pacific : Hawai i Statehood and Global Decolonization Sarah Miller-Davenport, University of Sheffield Late Morning Sessions of the AHA Affiliated Societies Sunday, January 7, 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Conference on Latin American History Session 70 Society for Historians of American Foreign Relations Historical Perspectives on Contemporary Paradiplomacy: The International Venturing of Subnational Governments in the Caribbean with Focus on Puerto Rico s Experience Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A Abraham F. Lowenthal, University of Southern California Puerto Rico s Paradiplomacy at the End of the 20th Century: Between Pragmatism and Identity Showcasing Raymond Laureano-Ortiz, Centro de Estudios Avanzados de Puerto Rico y el Caribe Puerto Rican Paradiplomacy during the New Deal: The Information and Research Division of the Puerto Rico Reconstruction Administration Geoff Burrows, independent scholar De Puerto Rico para el Mundo: Preparing for the Quincentenary Celebrations, Joanna Marie Camacho Escobar, Miami University Ohio Comments with Personal Insights into Puerto Rican Paradiplomacy in the UN Circuit Julio A. Ortiz Luquis, Brooklyn College, City University of New York Comments with Personal Paradiplomatic Insights into Puerto Rico s Caribbean Development Program in the 90s David E. Lewis, Manchester Trade Comments with Personal Insights into Paradiplomacy in the US and French Caribbean Jean Yves Lacascade, independent scholar Conference on Latin American History Session 71 Creating and Imagining a Unified Spanish Empire in the Early 18th Century: Views from the American Viceroyalties Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B Fabricio Prado, College of William and Mary News, War, and a Contested Succession: Official and Extra-Official Sources of Information in New Spain, Frances L. Ramos, University of South Florida Militarizing the Empire: The 18th-Century Spanish Convict Labor System in the Circum-Caribbean Jesse Cromwell, University of Mississippi Circulation of Popular Normative Literature in Spanish America, c Otto Danwerth, Max-Planck-Institut für Europäische Rechtsgeschichte A Witches Sabbath, Gossip, and Transatlantic Communications in New Granada, c Francisco A. Eissa-Barroso, University of Manchester Comment: Christoph Rosenmüller, Middle Tennessee State University

95 Sunday, January 7, 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Sessions 87 Polish American Historical Association Session 11 New Books on the Transnational Political Activism of Poles: From World War II to the Fall of Communism Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom Katalin Kádár Lynn, Eötvös Loránd University Catholics on the Barricades: Poland, France, and Revolution, Piotr H. Kosicki, University of Maryland, College Park Third Europe: Polish Federalist Thought in the United States, 1940s 70s Sławomir Łukasiewicz, John Paul II Catholic University of Lublin and IPN Political Exiles from East Central Europe in American Cold War Politics, Anna Mazurkiewicz, University of Gdańsk Comments: A. Ross Johnson, Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars and Hoover Institution Michael C. Kimmage, Catholic University of America Society for Italian Historical Studies Session 10 Political Catholicism and Christian Democracy in Modern Italy Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South Comment: Audience Roy Domenico, University of Scranton Christian Democracy and the Sacralization of Politics in Republican Italy Paolo Acanfora, Istituto don Luigi Sturzo Catholics and the Constitutions: A Comparison between J.C. Murray and Giuseppe Dossetti in Postwar Catholicism Massimo Faggioli, Villanova University Rethinking Christian Democracy: Transcendence as Transformation Italian Politics, Bjørn Thomassen, Roskilde University Rosario Forlenza, New York University Italy s Odd Couple: Alcide De Gasperi, Pietro Nenni, and the Founding of the Italian Republic Steven F. White, Mount Saint Mary s University Midday Session of the AHA Program Committee Sunday, January 7, 12:30 4:00 p.m. Understanding Sacrifice: A Lens for Studying World War II through Art, Science, Literature, and History Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room A Joint session with the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media The session will begin at the meeting hotel, where participants will be introduced to the history, goals, and lessons learned during the Understanding Sacrifice project, including examples of teacher research and interdisciplinary lesson plans. The group will then take Metro to tour the National WWII Memorial with Dr. Hamner to experience the power of teaching with place firsthand, and to explore the concepts of war, memory, and memorialization. Those who tour the memorial should plan to return to the hotel by about 4 p.m. Jennifer L. Rosenfeld, Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media Understanding Sacrifice: An Interdisciplinary Approach Bryce Carpenter, US Department of Veterans Affairs, National Cemetery Administration Carved in Stone: Teaching World War II through Monuments and Memorials Christopher Heald Hamner, George Mason University We Leave You Our Deaths, Give Them Their Meaning : The Mission of the American Battle Monuments Commission Timothy Nosal, American Battle Monuments Commission Fallen Heroes: Bringing the Story of Wartime into the Classroom Lynne O Hara, National History Day Comment: Audience January 7, 2018

96 88 Topical Index Numbers are session numbers. This index was compiled from keywords selected by session organizers when they submitted proposals. It is intended as a guide rather than a comprehensive list. African American 10, 11, 25, 26, 137, 149, 162, 190, 201, 212, 262, 270, 274, 281, 296, 305 African Diaspora 22, 23, 33, 36, 68, 109, 148, 149, 160, 181, 208, 241, 253, 269, 270, 272, 274, 275 Agrarian/Rural 175, 199 Archives 7, 38, 68, 84, 88, 94, 124, 135, 239, 265 Arts 38, 119, 243 Asian American 25 Atlantic World 13, 23, 33, 64, 75, 90, 148, 176, 208, 228, 244, 269, 276, 293 Borderlands 113, 170, 197, 216, 220, 232, 251 Capitalism 19, 36, 73, 150, 159, 192, 200, 266, 274, 298 Catholicism 121 Chicano(a)/Latino(a) 113, 129 Childhood and Youth 168, 252 Christianity 45, 229 Citizenship/National Identity/Nationalism 8, 12, 20, 22, 59, 73, 83, 95, 98, 113, 132, 141, 170, 173, 224, 228, 251, 258, 275, 299 Civil War 95 Class 13, 52, 96, 121, 200, 247, 309 Cold War 12, 61, 75, 85, 137, 187, 266, 290 Colonialism 20, 37, 41, 93, 137, 142, 171, 176, 180, 197, 213, 221, 276, 280, 294 Comparative 39, 69, 122, 124, 144, 161, 167, 171, 172, 187, 213, 226, 241, 252, 258, 263, 290, 292 Crime and Violence 92, 114, 174, 305 Cultural 9, 21, 45, 51, 129, 140, 141, 214, 243, 281 Demography 67 Diasporas 114, 147, 171, 253 Digital 14, 56, 67, 87, 88, 117, 135, 149, 155, 162, 169, 186, 205, 223, 230, 239, 257, 279, 296, 302, 307 Diplomatic/International 37, 85, 99, 170, 188, 214, 254, 271, 280, 298, 304 Disability 31 Economic/Business 50, 150, 186, 193 Education 126, 154, 168, 263, 271, 299, 307 Emotions/Senses 192 Empire 39, 47, 48, 62, 64, 78, 99, 105, 125, 145, 182, 216, 220, 221, 245, 294, 299, 306, 310 Environmental 16, 18, 41, 89, 167, 175, 202 Ethnohistory 16, 87, 102, 116, 197, 245 Exhibition(s) 139, 214 Family 63, 206, 229 Feminism 196, 217, 219 Film/Media/Photography 98 Food and Foodways 84, 195, 273 Foreign Policy 147, 186, 188 Gender 45, 63, 84, 93, 102, 119, 126, 143, 146, 147, 160, 166, 172, 182, 196, 215, 217, 219, 238, 257, 281 Global 8, 9, 62, 78, 91, 122, 125, 142, 167, 229, 254, 271 Historical Organization(s) 66 Historiography/Historical Theory and Method 5, 56, 71, 96, 97, 115, 119, 129, 135, 154, 172, 191, 199, 217, 230, 247, 277, 302 Iberian World 63, 75, 169, 292 Identity 44, 111, 120, 191 Immigration 59, 74, 84, 102, 110, 114, 123, 147, 272, 306 Imperialism 20, 57, 116, 180, 188, 189, 204, 221, 276, 280 Indian Ocean World 255 Indigenous 16, 41, 60, 122, 142, 224 Intellectual 9, 44, 70, 71, 165, 190, 253, 264 Jewish 15, 123 Job Market 58, 86 LGBTQ 17, 30, 74, 103, 126, 143, 147, 163, 196, 215, 257, 265, 288 Labor 50, 65, 90, 96, 121, 140, 151, 153 Legal 46, 72, 165, 180 Local 231, 250, 300 Maritime 216 Material Culture 26, 112, 136, 163, 191, 246, 284 Medicine/Disease/Public Health 21, 114, 198, 273, 295 Mediterranean World 62, 226, 232 Memory Studies 179, 189 Military 49, 141, 182, 238, 266, 307 Modernity 44, 146, 199 Museums 26, 38, 207, 218, 251 Music 91 Nationalism 48, 57, 78, 82, 173, 179, 203, 244, 250, 252, 267, 283, 301 Native American 87, 259 Pacific World 151 Peace and Conflict 49 Political 6, 46, 51, 71, 100, 116, 190, 246, 273, 304, 305 Political Economy 42, 139, 178, 200, 250, 294 Popular Culture/Mass Culture 115, 118, 119, 124, 193, 243, 277 Post Colonial 46, 221 Print Culture/History of the Book 119, 146, 243, 297 Profession 24, 34, 35, 40, 58, 66, 86, 94, 129, 138, 164, 177, 225, 279, 302 Public 17, 35, 66, 94, 132, 211, 225, 262, 296, 300 Publishing 225, 230 Quantitative Methods 205 Race and Ethnicity 10, 13, 22, 36, 47, 53, 57, 59, 60, 74, 76, 82, 83, 91, 93, 95, 105, 110, 119, 140, 144, 145, 150, 153, 168, 175, 176, 179, 195, 198, 200, 201, 208, 218, 220, 226, 238, 244, 267, 269, 272, 275, 292, 295, 306, 309, 310 Religion 14, 70, 173, 227 Revolution 47, 61, 194, 244, 246, 309 Science 21, 64, 198, 218, 268, 295 Sexuality 17, 143, 147, 163, 215, 219, 288 Slavery 10, 23, 33, 50, 68, 82, 90, 105, 145, 148, 181, 219, 244, 256, 283, 303 Social 100, 166 Social Movement 43, 161, 187, 194, 201, 241, 256, 263, 264, 290 Teaching 1, 3, 30, 35, 40, 51, 54, 58, 69, 77, 81, 88, 108, 117, 128, 129, 132, 138, 154, 155, 185, 212, 223, 233, 239, 243, 277, 279, 282, 288, 303 Technology 73, 98, 100, 115, 117, 118, 192, 298 Transnational 11, 15, 61, 72, 85, 144, 151, 153, 162, 165, 178, 193, 195, 200, 220, 224, 228, 232, 247, 254, 264, 283, 308 Urban 67, 84, 89, 166, 202, 270 Visual Materials 69, 119, 181 War 77, 178, 249 Women 11, 65, 83, 84, 110, 112, 136, 219, 249, 265, 282 World War I 112, 136, 203, 231 World War II 8, 15, 60, 123, 203, 231 World/Global 30, 39, 48, 70, 99, 118, 125, 194, 258, 267

97 Affiliated Societies 89 The following is an overview of sessions and events planned by the American Historical Association s affiliated societies. Sessions identified as joint with the AHA were accepted by the AHA Program Committee. African American Intellectual History Society Thursday, January 4 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 8. Session 1, joint with the AHA, the Berkshire Conference of Women Historians, and the Coordinating Council for Women in History. Black Women and Internationalism in the 20th Century (p. 14) Saturday, January 6 3:30 5:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Hampton Room. Session 2, joint with the AHA. Black Power in the World in the Global 1960s (p. 70) Agricultural History Society Saturday, January 6 8:30 10:00 a.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 10. Session 1, joint with the AHA and the Conference on Latin American History. The Environmental Axis of Identity Formation: Race, Labor, and Landscape in the Americas, 19th and 20th Centuries (p. 53) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite B. Session 2, joint with the AHA. High vs. Low: A Roundtable Discussion of High Modernism and Low Modernism in the History of Agrarian Development (p. 59) Alcohol and Drugs History Society Friday, January 5 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 2. Session 1. Transgressive Marijuana: Cultivating, Performing, and Regulating the Cannabis Culture in the 20th Century (p. 33) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 2. Session 2. Drugs in the Classroom: What Should We Tell Students about Alcohol, Tobacco, Drugs, and Addictive Digital Technologies in History and in Their Own Lives? (p. 41) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 2. Session 3. Anti-Drug Activism in America and China during the 1950s and Beyond: Grassroots and Government Strategies (p. 47) American Catholic Historical Association Thursday, January 4 3:30 5:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Council Room. Executive Council Meeting Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Cabinet Room. Session 1. Catholicism in the 20th-Century American West (p. 28) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Cabinet Room. Session 4. The Suffering Body: Transhistorical Explorations of Redemptive and Communicative Suffering (p. 33) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Forum Room. Session 5. The Catholic Charismatic Renewal: Origins and Transmission of a Transnational Movement (p. 34) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Executive Room. Session 6. Negotiating Catholicism and Anti-Catholicism in the 19th-Century United States (p. 34) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Cabinet Room. Session 7. Martyrdom, Sanctity, and Death in Medieval Europe (p. 41) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Forum Room. Session 8. Sex, Marriage, and Family in Catholic Europe (p. 41) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Executive Room. Session 9. The Holy See, American Catholics, and the Emerging of New Global Challenges after the First World War (p. 41) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Cabinet Room. Session 10. Catholic Attitudes toward Protestantism and Judaism between the Two World Wars: American Context, Transnational Organizations, and Vatican Politics (p. 47) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Executive Room. Session 11. Encountering Modernity: Catholic Social Thought in the 20th-Century United States (p. 47) 5:30 7:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Executive Room. General Meeting Saturday, January 6 8:30 10:00 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Executive Room. Session 12. American Catholic Sexual Revolutions (p. 55) 8:30 10:00 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Cabinet Room. Session 13. Catholics, Migration, and National Identity in the 20th-Century United States (p. 55) 8:30 10:00 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Forum Room. Session 14. Catholic Education and Religious Identity in the Mid- to Late 20th-Century United States (p. 55) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Executive Room. Session 15. Catholicism, American Identity, and Foreign Relations in the 20th Century (p. 61) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Cabinet Room. Session 16. Varieties of Catholic Missionary Efforts in Asia from the 18th through the 20th Century (p. 61) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Forum Room. Session 17. Catholic Images, Narratives, and Identities in Early Modern Europe (p. 61) 12:00 2:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Ambassador Ballroom. Presidential Luncheon (p. 64) Affiliates 8:30 10:00 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Executive Room. Session 2. American Catholics in 19th-Century Politics (p. 28) 8:30 10:00 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Forum Room. Session 3. Beyond the Convent School: New Perspectives on Education for Girls in Colonial and 19th-Century Mexico and Guatemala (p. 28) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Executive Room. Session 18. Urban Catholic Parish Life in the United States: Tales from Two Cities (p. 73) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Forum Room. Session 19. Saints and Miracles in Early Modern/Modern Europe and Colonial America (p. 73)

98 90 Joint and Sponsored Sessions / Session Icons 90 Affiliated Societies 3:30 5:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Cabinet Room. Session 20. Faith, Doubt, and Religious Transformation in Modern Europe (p. 73) 5:30 6:15 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Executive Room. Liturgy American Conference for Irish Studies Thursday, January 4 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 4. Migration and Irish Identity (p. 21) American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies Thursday, January 4 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A. Session 1. Migrancy and Empire in the 18th Century: A Roundtable (p. 17) Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 10. Session 2, joint with the AHA and the Society for French Historical Studies. Rethinking the State in Ancien Régime France, Then and Now (p. 26) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 8. Session 3, joint with the AHA. Women and the Construction of Racial Identity in Global Dutch Communities of the 17th and 18th Centuries (p. 32) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 6. Session 4, joint with the AHA. Trans-imperial Habsburg Dynamics in the Long 18th Century (p. 32) Saturday, January 6 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3. Session 5, joint with the AHA, the French Colonial Historical Society, and the Society for French Historical Studies. Race, Identity, and the Movement of Ideas and Information in the Wider French Atlantic World (p. 53) American Society for Legal History Saturday, January 6 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A. Session 1, joint with the AHA and the Central European History Society. Transatlantic Perspectives on Law and Illiberalism, (p. 52) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room B. Session 2. The Law Matters Even in Mexico: New Perspectives on 20th-Century Legal History (p. 68) American Society of Church History Thursday, January 4 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 6. Session 1, joint with the AHA. The Digital History of 19th-Century US Religion (p. 14) Saturday, January 6 8:30 10:00 a.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 7. Session 2, joint with the AHA. Religious Nationalism in Flux (p. 53) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 10. Session 3, joint with the AHA. Competing Visions of Reform: Early Modern Conceptions of Christian Reform (p. 67) Association for Computers and the Humanities Friday, January 5 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Hampton Room. Session, joint with the AHA. Colonial Archives and Publications: Digital Native American History Is/as Transformative Use (p. 31) Association for Documentary Editing Friday, January 5 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall North. Session, joint with the National History Center of the American Historical Association. Documenting the History of the First Federal Congress (p. 42) Association for Spanish and Portuguese Historical Studies Friday, January 5 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room B. Defining El Campo: Rural Identity and the Creation of Modern Spain (p. 47) Association of Ancient Historians Saturday, January 6 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A. Reconsidering the World of the Ancient Greeks and Romans (p. 61) Berkshire Conference of Women Historians Thursday, January 4 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 8. Session 1, joint with the AHA, the African American Intellectual History Society, and the Coordinating Council for Women in History. Black Women and Internationalism in the 20th Century (p. 14) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, McKinley Room. Session 2, joint with the Coordinating Council for Women in History. Organizations and Collaboration: A Conversation about Women in History (p. 22) Friday, January 5 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A. Session 3, joint with the Coordinating Council for Women in History. Dismantling Boundaries: Women s Historians and the Transformation of History (p. 35) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A. Session 4, joint with the Coordinating Council for Women in History. Experiencing War: Refugees, Alliances, and Fighters (p. 42) 7:30 8:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A. LGBTQ Historians Reception, joint with the AHA, the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History, and the Coordinating Council for Women in History Saturday, January 6 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A. Session 5, joint with the AHA and the Coordinating Council for Women in History. Starving Women s Bodies (p. 71)

99 Affiliated Societies 91 Business History Conference Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 6. Session 1, joint with the AHA. Ideologies of Industrialization in the Early American Republic (p. 27) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East. Session 2, joint with the Society for the History of Authorship, Reading, and Publishing. Peddling Print in 19th-Century America: Subscription Publishing as a Business Model (p. 48) Saturday, January 6 12:00 1:30 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Embassy Room. Luncheon: Race, Ethnicity, and Nationalism: Perspectives from Business History (p. 63) Central European History Society Thursday, January 4 1:30 3:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Calvert Room. Session 1, joint with the AHA. Central European History Society President s Panel: Transnational Encounters on the Soviet Home Front: Central and East European Jewish Refugees in the USSR during the Holocaust (p. 15) Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B. Session 2, joint with the AHA and the Society for Austrian and Habsburg History. Nations of the Commonwealth: State Formation and Ethnic Identity in Early Modern Poland-Lithuania (p. 27) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A. Session 3, joint with the AHA. Race and Membership in Germany (p. 33) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 1. Session 4. Rewriting 19th-Century Central European History, Part 1: A Discussion of Karen Hagemann s Revisiting Prussia s Wars against Napoleon (p. 34) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 1. Session 5. Jewish Masculinities in the Shadow of the Holocaust (p. 41) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 2. Session 6. Continuities in Post-Nazi Society (p. 42) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 2. Session 7. Rewriting 19th-Century Central European History, Part 2: The National, the Transnational, and the Global in 19th-Century European History (p. 47) 12:00 2:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Coats Room. Board Meeting 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room B. Session 12. Monumental Deviations: Public Monuments, Audience Engagement, and Alternative Scripts of Memoralization in Central Europe, (p. 74) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2. Session 13. Antisemitism and Racism: Sources, Similarities, and Differences (p. 74) 5:00 6:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room C. Business Meeting 6:00 8:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Hoover Room. Reception Chinese Historians in the United States Friday, January 5 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room C. Session 1. Legal Reforms, Philosophy, and Women in the Media in China during the Late Qing and Early Republican Period (p. 34) Saturday, January 6 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room B. Session 2. Security, Trade, and Nationalism Perception/Misperception and US-China Relations (p. 55) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room B. Session 3. Corruption and Anticorruption in Modern China (p. 62) 7:00 8:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, McKinley Room. Membership Meeting College Board Thursday, January 4 9:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A. Symposium on Advanced Placement History (p. 12) Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History Thursday, January 4 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2. Session 1, joint with the AHA. Outing the Early American Past: Case Studies from Academic and Public History (p. 15) Affiliates Saturday, January 6 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A. Session 8, joint with the AHA and the American Society for Legal History. Transatlantic Perspectives on Law and Illiberalism, (p. 52) 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite C. Session 9, joint with the AHA. Total War and the Genesis of Industrial-Scale Recycling (p. 54) 8:30 10:00 a.m. Washington Hilton, Jefferson East. Session 10. Rewriting 19th-Century Central European History, Part 3: Race, Ethnicity, and Gender in 19th-Century Central European History (p. 55) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Jefferson East. Session 11. Rewriting 19th-Century Central European History, Part 4: A Neglected Era: The Long 19th Century in Central European History (p. 61) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2. Session 2, joint with the AHA. Teaching Queer Themes and Experiences in World History (p. 18) Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2. Session 3, joint with the AHA. Queer Contortions: New Directions in the History of Race, Sexuality, and the Body (p. 27) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2. Session 4, joint with the AHA and the National Council on Public History. The National Park Service s LGBTQ America Theme Study: A Roundtable (p. 33) 12:30 1:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Harding Room. Members Meeting

100 92 Joint and Sponsored Sessions / Session Icons 92 Affiliated Societies 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2. Session 5, joint with the AHA. Words That Shape the World: Historians, Teachers, and Partnerships for LGBT History (p. 40) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East. Session 6. Surveillance, Identity, and Homosexualities in the 20th- Century United States (p. 42) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2. Session 7, joint with the AHA. Queer in Public: Urban Space and Same-Sex Cultures in Europe, (p. 45) 7:30 8:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A. LGBTQ Historians Reception, joint with the AHA, the Berkshire Conference of Women Historians, and the Coordinating Council for Women in History Saturday, January 6 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall West. Session 8, joint with the AHA. Queering the Museum: New Directions in Curating LGBTQ History and Art Exhibitions (p. 52) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall West. Session 9, joint with the AHA. Historicizing the Queerly Feminine in Canadian and US LGBTQ Communities (p. 58) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East. Session 10. Visibility and Viability: Queer Communities of Color in 20th-Century American History (p. 62) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall West. Session 11, joint with the AHA. New Directions in Trans History: A Roundtable (p. 66) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East. Session 12. From Hidden History to Public History: Challenges in Representing Same-Sex Desire in Film, Theater, and Literature (p. 68) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East. Session 13, joint with the AHA. Teaching LGBT History with Digital Humanities (p. 72) Sunday, January 7 9:00 10:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2. Session 14, joint with the AHA. Teaching and Archiving Lesbian Histories and Subjects (p. 79) 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall West. Session 15, joint with the AHA. Incorporating Queer History into African History Survey Courses: A Roundtable (p. 83) Conference of Historical Journals Saturday, January 6 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Park Tower Business Meeting Conference on Asian History Friday, January 5 12:00 1:30 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Embassy Room. Luncheon (p. 36) Conference on Faith and History Friday, January 5 3:30 5:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 3. Session 1. Roundtable Discussion: The Bible in American Cultural and Political History (p. 48) Saturday, January 6 8:30 10:00 a.m. Washington Hilton, Jefferson West. Breakfast Reception 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Lincoln West. Session 2. Roundtable Discussion: Writing Women s Religious Biography (p. 62) Conference on Latin American History Thursday, January 4 12:30 5:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Registration A. Information Table 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A. Session 1, joint with the AHA. Cultural Diplomacy, Science, and Brazil-US Relations, 1930s 50s (p. 16) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite B. Session 2, joint with the AHA. What Is the African Diaspora in a Post-racial Society? The Case of 19th- and 20th-Century Mexico (p. 16) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 2. Session 3, joint with the AHA. New Perspectives on the Intra-American Slave Trading Routes (p. 16) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A. Session 4. Spatial History in Border Regions of Modern Latin America (p. 17) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East. Session 5. Crossing Borders in Latin American History: Pioneer Women Historians and Their Stories (p. 17) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B. Session 6. Kinship, Ethnicity, and the Law in the Iberian World (p. 17) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 2. Session 7, joint with the AHA. New Perspectives on the Intra-American Slave Trading Routes (p. 19) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 1. Session 8, joint with the AHA. The Latin American Middle Classes: An Interdisciplinary Approach (p. 21) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A. Session 9. Moral Limits: Inequality in Ethics in the Atlantic Human Sciences, 20th Century (p. 22) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B. Session 10. Social Control, Violence, and Religion in the Caribbean and Central America (p. 22) 6:00 8:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Park Tower General Committee Meeting Friday, January 5 8:00 11:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Registration A. Information Table

101 Affiliated Societies 93 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite B. Session 11, joint with the AHA. Cuba in a Revolutionary World, 1940s 60s (p. 25) 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 1. Session 12, joint with the AHA. Family, Household, Community, and the Court: Extending and Defying Domestic Male Authority in Colonial Latin America (p. 25) 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A. Session 13, joint with the AHA. Postslavery Lives around the Caribbean: Social Control, Representation, and the Possibilities of Narration (p. 26) 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A. Session 14, joint with the AHA. Historical Thinking and the Survey Course: Sources, Strategies, Assessments, and Best Practices in the United States, Latin America, and World Surveys (p. 26) 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite B. Session 15, joint with the AHA. Spain, Latin America, and the Transatlantic Cold War (p. 27) 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A. Session 16. Rethinking the Legal Profession in the Colonial Andes (p. 28) 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B. Session 17. Remembering the Eastern Andean Imperial Frontier: Exploration, Consolidation, and Identity in Colonial Spanish Charcas (p. 28) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South. Session 18. The Abolitionist Movement in Brazil: New Approaches (p. 34) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A. Session 19. The Cacicas of Colonial Latin America (p. 34) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B. Session 20. Public Health and Education in the Andes and Caribbean (p. 34) 12:00 1:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 1. Luncheon (p. 36) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A. Session 21, joint with the AHA. Ways of Seeing, Shaping, and Documenting Subjects under Postcolonial Conflicts (p. 44) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite C. Session 22, joint with the AHA Mexico City Olympics (p. 44) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite B. Session 23, joint with the AHA. Resistant and Receptive, Insiders and Outsiders: Native Peoples and the Making of Early Modern Indigenous Sovereignty, Colonial Subjects, and Slaves (p. 45) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A. Session 24, joint with the AHA. Connections and Their Consequences: Cuba, West Africa, and Spain Resisting and Adapting to Change (p. 46) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B. Session 25. Envisioning the Nation: Mexico and the World, (p. 48) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A. Session 26. Scandalous Behavior in Colonial Latin America: Agency, Crime, and Punishment in Criminal and Inquisition Files (p. 48) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South. Session 27. Piracy, Imperial Expansion, and the Making of the Modern World: New Perspectives from the Atlantic and Beyond (p. 48) 5:30 7:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Taft Room. Session 29. Caribbean Studies Committee Meeting: Flight, Migration, and Borders in the Caribbean from Carib Expansion to 21st-Century Diasporas (p. 49) 5:30 7:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Taylor Room. Session 30. Central American Studies Committee Meeting: The Problem of Modernity in Central America (p. 49) 5:30 7:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Truman Room. Session 31. Colonial Studies Committee Meeting: Beyond the Archival Divide: A Roundtable on Methods, Perspectives, and Experiences from Colonial Latin American Archives (p. 49) 5:30 7:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Tyler Room. Session 32. Teaching and Teaching Materials Committee Meeting: The Changing Narrative Arc of History: Workshopping Assignments That Link History to the Present (p. 49) 5:30 7:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Park Tower The Americas Editorial Board Meeting 7:15 8:45 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Taft Room. Session 33. Brazilian Studies Committee Meeting: Social Movements: Approaches, Debates, and Memory (p. 50) 7:15 8:45 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Taylor Room. Session 34. Chile-Río de la Plata Studies Committee Meeting: The Crafting and Molding of Race in a White Nation (p. 50) 7:15 8:45 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Truman Room. Session 35. Gran Colombia Studies Committee Meeting: New Directions on Politics and Society in Pre- and Post-Gran Colombia: From the Public Sphere to Caribbean Tourism (p. 50) Saturday, January 6 8:00 11:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Registration A. Information Table 8:30 10:00 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Hampton Room. Session 36, joint with the AHA. Digital Colonial Latin America: Experiments in Research, Teaching, and Narrative (p. 52) 8:30 10:00 a.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 8. Session 37, joint with the AHA. The Logistics of Drug Trafficking in the Americas: Mobility, Space, Nation, and Race (p. 53) 8:30 10:00 a.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 10. Session 38, joint with the AHA and the Agricultural History Society. The Environmental Axis of Identity Formation: Race, Labor, and Landscape in the Americas, 19th and 20th Centuries (p. 53) 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A. Session 39. Transnational Mexico: Shifting Subjecthood in the Global 1960s and 1970s (p. 56) 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B. Session 40. The Global, the Local, the Diasporic, and the In-Between: Puerto Rican History through Different Lenses (p. 56) Affiliates

102 94 Joint and Sponsored Sessions / Session Icons 94 Affiliated Societies 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 8. Session 41, joint with the AHA. New Perspectives on the Ethnohistory of the Spanish Borderlands (p. 59) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 12. Session 42, joint with the AHA. Water and Urban Power in 20th-Century Latin America (p. 59) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South. Session 43. Slavery and Gradual Emancipation in the Americas (p. 62) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A. Session 44. Implementing Authoritarianism: Overlooked Sectors under Latin America s Cold War Regimes (p. 62) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B. Session 45. The Politics of the Apolitical in Latin America: Nation, Youth, and Community, (p. 62) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 8. Session 46, joint with the AHA. Historical Perspectives on Sovereignty in the Americas (p. 66) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 9. Session 47, joint with the AHA. State Building and Transnational Indian Policies in the Americas, (p. 67) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 11. Session 48, joint with the AHA. Revolutionaries, Refugees, and Smugglers: New Directions in Inter-American Exchanges during the Age of Revolution (p. 67) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South. Session 49. Writing Colombian History after the 2016 Accord: Questions and Methods (p. 68) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A. Session 50. New Perspectives on Puerto Rican Nationalism (p. 68) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B. Session 51. Tradition, Suspicion, and Inquisition: Catholic Anxieties of Portuguese Converso, Chino, and Nahua Heterodoxy in 17th-Century New Spain (p. 69) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 10. Session 52, joint with the AHA. Assessing the State from the Peripheries: The Construction of Governance in 19th-Century Latin America (p. 71) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A. Session 53. The Early Modern Iberian Empires in Global Perspective (p. 74) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B. Session 54. Encountering Women in Development in 20th-Century Bolivia (p. 74) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South. Session 55. Left Development Projects (p. 74) 6:00 7:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Taft Room. Session 56. Atlantic World Studies Committee Meeting (p. 76) 6:00 7:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Taylor Room. Session 57. Andean Studies Committee Meeting: The Andes and the Pacific World (p. 76) 6:00 7:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Truman Room. Session 58. Borderlands and Frontier Studies Committee Meeting: Borderlands and Border-Crossing Histories on Land and at Sea (p. 76) 6:00 7:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Tyler Room. Session 59. Mexican Studies Committee Meeting: How Atlantic/Pacific Is Ethnohistory? (p. 76) 6:00 7:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Park Tower Hispanic American Historical Review Editorial Board Meeting 7:30 9:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South. Cocktail Reception Sunday, January 7 9:00 10:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite C. Session 60, joint with the AHA. Caribbean Circulations: Race, Nation, and Citizenship in Cuba, (p. 80) 9:00 10:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A. Session 61, joint with the AHA. Nation-Making beyond Slavery: The United States and the Transformation of 19th-Century Brazil (p. 81) 9:00 10:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite B. Session 62, joint with the AHA. Matters of State, Matters of Dispute: Collecting and Display in 19th- and 20th-Century Mexico (p. 81) 9:00 10:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A. Session 63. Urbanization, Mobility, and Modernization in the 20th Century (p. 81) 9:00 10:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South. Session 64. Slavery and Emancipation (p. 82) 9:00 10:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B. Session 65. Conquest, Communal Rights, and Population in Colonial Latin America (p. 82) 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 9. Session 66, joint with the AHA. Rethinking Race in the Spanish Atlantic: Shaping Imperial Laws and Defining Categories of Difference, Belonging, Royal Vassalage, and Religious Lineage (p. 83) 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A. Session 67, joint with the AHA. Creando Cubanos: Cuban Educational Systems in the 19th and 20th Centuries (p. 84) 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite B. Session 68, joint with the AHA. Global Crisis and International Organization in the Americas (p. 85) 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A. Session 69, joint with the AHA. Rethinking the Left in 20th-Century Latin America (p. 86) 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A. Session 70, joint with the Society for Historians of American Foreign Relations. Historical Perspectives on Contemporary Paradiplomacy: The International Venturing of Subnational Governments in the Caribbean with Focus on Puerto Rico s Experience (p. 86) 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B. Session 71. Creating and Imagining a Unified Spanish Empire in the Early 18th Century: Views from the American Viceroyalties (p. 86)

103 Affiliated Societies 95 Coordinating Council for Women in History French Colonial Historical Society Thursday, January 4 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 8. Session 1, joint with the AHA, the African American Intellectual History Society, and the Berkshire Conference of Women Historians. Black Women and Internationalism in the 20th Century (p. 14) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, McKinley Room. Annual Business Meeting 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, McKinley Room. Session 2, joint with the Berkshire Conference of Women Historians. Organizations and Collaboration: A Conversation about Women in History (p. 22) Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 5. Session 3, joint with the AHA and the Labor and Working Class History Association. The Politics of Domestic Service in Asia and the Americas, (p. 25) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A. Session 4, joint with the Berkshire Conference of Women Historians. Dismantling Boundaries: Women s Historians and the Transformation of History (p. 35) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A. Session 5, joint with the Berkshire Conference of Women Historians. Experiencing War: Refugees, Alliances, and Fighters (p. 42) 7:30 8:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A. LGBTQ Historians Reception, joint with the AHA, the Berkshire Conference of Women Historians, and the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History Saturday, January 6 12:15 1:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite B. Annual Awards Luncheon (p. 64) Thursday, January 4 3:30 5:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 10. Session 1, joint with the AHA, the Society for French Historical Studies, and the Western Society for French History. Beyond Haiti: Race and the Limits of Revolutionary Freedom in France s Global Empire, (p. 21) Saturday, January 6 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3. Session 2, joint with the AHA, the American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies, and the Society for French Historical Studies. Race, Identity, and the Movement of Ideas and Information in the Wider French Atlantic World (p. 53) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite B. Session 3, joint with the AHA and the Society for French Historical Studies. Memory and Mimesis: Legacies of War, Violence, and Occupation in Decolonizing Europe (p. 58) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 1. Session 4, joint with the AHA, the Society for French Historical Studies, and the Western Society for French History. Webs of Race, Ethnicity, and Nationalism in the French Empire (p. 60) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 1. Session 5, joint with the AHA and the Western Society for French History. Thinking Race and Race Thinking around the Francophone Black Atlantic (p. 65) German Historical Institute Friday, January 5 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room B. Inside/Outside: Defining, Ascribing, and Communicating Germanness in Different Contexts, Spaces, and Times (p. 42) Affiliates 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite A. Session 6, joint with the AHA and the Berkshire Conference of Women Historians. Starving Women s Bodies (p. 71) Disability History Association Thursday, January 4 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A. Session, joint with the AHA. Globalizing Disability History: Contributions from Latin America, the Middle East, South Asia, and East Asia (p. 18) Economic History Association Thursday, January 4 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 7. Session 1, joint with the AHA. New Research on the Economic Causes and Consequences of Discrimination and Segregation (p. 16) Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 3. Session 2, joint with the Society for Italian Historical Studies. Out of the Shadows: Industry and Its Social Ramifications in Northern Italy, 16th 18th Centuries (p. 29) Goldberg Center for Excellence in Teaching Friday, January 5 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 1. Session 1. Teaching the Cold War (p. 35) Saturday, January 6 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 2. Session 2. History and the Future (p. 62) Haskins Society Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 7. Session, joint with the AHA. Ethnicity in Imperial and Nationalist Discourses, Then and Now (p. 24) Historical Society for Twentieth-Century China Friday, January 5 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Blue Room Prefunction. Session 1, joint with the AHA. Banditry, Ethnicity, and Violence in Modern China (p. 32)

104 96 Joint and Sponsored Sessions / Session Icons 96 Affiliated Societies 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 8. Session 2, joint with the AHA. Ethnicity, Religion, and Nationalism in China s Changing Positions during the Cold War (p. 39) History of Science Society Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Diplomat Ballroom. Session 1, joint with the AHA. Animals in the Early Modern Atlantic World (p. 25) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Blue Room Prefunction. Session 2, joint with the AHA. The Emergence of Racial Modernities in the Global South (p. 40) Saturday, January 6 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 1. Session 3, joint with the AHA. Anatomy and the Construction of Identity (p. 66) International Society for the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning in History Thursday, January 4 8:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite C. Session 1. Learning from Evidence: Using Student Work to Understand Their Learning (p. 12) Friday, January 5 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room B. Session 2. Deliberative Decision Making in the History Classroom: The Place of Civics (p. 35) Labor and Working Class History Association Thursday, January 4 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 5. Session 1, joint with the AHA. Unfreedom: A Roundtable Constructing Race and Class in the Early Modern Atlantic World (p. 14) Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 5. Session 2, joint with the AHA and the Coordinating Council for Women in History. The Politics of Domestic Service in Asia and the Americas, (p. 25) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 9. Session 3, joint with the AHA and the North American Conference on British Studies. Early Modern Prisoners of War as Laborers (p. 31) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite B. Session 4, joint with the AHA. Reimagining Philadelphia s Labor History: How Including Trolleymen, Black Wobblies, Flappers, and Trashmen Turned the Historiography on Its Head (p. 32) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 5. Session 5, joint with the AHA. The Missing Piece: Catholic Faith and the Making of Working-Class Consciousness (p. 40) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A. Session 6. Race, Gender, and Prison Labor in the Era of Mass Incarceration (p. 42) Saturday, January 6 8:30 10:00 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Empire Ballroom. Session 7, joint with the AHA. Teaching Capitalism (p. 51) MARHO: The Radical Historians Organization Friday, January 5 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A. Beyond Police: Lessons from History (p. 42) Medieval Academy of America Friday, January 5 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 7. Session, joint with the AHA. Racial Sciences, Old and New (p. 38) National Coalition for History Friday, January 5 12:15 2:15 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, McKinley Room. Board Meeting National Council on Public History Friday, January 5 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2. Session 1, joint with the AHA and the Committee on Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender History. The National Park Service s LGBTQ America Theme Study: A Roundtable (p. 33) Sunday, January 7 9:00 10:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 2. Session 2, joint with the AHA. What Do Public History Employers Want? A Report from the National Council on Public History (p. 78) National Endowment for the Humanities Thursday, January 4 2:00 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Foyer. Information Table Friday, January 5 8:00 8:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Foyer. Information Table 1:00 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Foyer. Information Table Saturday, January 6 9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Foyer. Information Table Sunday, January 7 9:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Foyer. Information Table

105 Affiliated Societies 97 National History Center of the American Historical Association Thursday, January 4 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall North. Session 1. History and Public Policy Centers: A Roundtable Discussion (p. 17) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 3. Session 2. Understanding the Past to Plan the Future: Historical Inquiry and Philanthropic Grant-Making (p. 22) Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 3. Session 3. The End of the Palestine Mandate (p. 28) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 3. Session 4. What Does Brexit Mean for British History? (p. 35) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall North. Session 5, joint with the Association for Documentary Editing. Documenting the History of the First Federal Congress (p. 42) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 3. Session 6. Remembering Marilyn Young, Activist Historian: A Memorial Panel (p. 48) Saturday, January 6 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 3. Session 7. Federal Government Historians and the Public (p. 63) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 3. Session 8. The Possibilities and Pitfalls of Big History (AKA Big History Meets the History of Science): A Roundtable Discussion (p. 69) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 4. Session 9. Executive Orders and Presidential Power since FDR (p. 74) 7:00 8:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite A. Reception Sunday, January 7 9:00 10:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East. Session 10. Nationalism: Notions and Practices (p. 82) New England Historical Association Sunday, January 7 9:00 10:30 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Calvert Room. Session, joint with the AHA. Roundtable: Teaching and Learning Historical Skills through a Crowdsourced Women s History Project (p. 81) North American Conference on British Studies Thursday, January 4 3:30 5:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 5. Session 1, joint with the AHA. Dancing Reformers or Reformed Dancers? Dance, Religion, and Gender in the Reformation (p. 20) Friday, January 5 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 9. Session 2, joint with the AHA and the Labor and Working Class History Association. Early Modern Prisoners of War as Laborers (p. 31) Saturday, January 6 6:00 7:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Coolidge Room. Reception Sunday, January 7 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 12. Session 3, joint with the AHA. Race and Immigration in the Era of Decolonization (p. 85) Peace History Society Thursday, January 4 5:30 7:30 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room A. Session, joint with the AHA. In Our Son s Name: A Family Responds to 9/11 (p. 23) Polish American Historical Association Thursday, January 4 1:30 3:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom. Session 1. Roundtable: Teaching Polish and Polish-American History (p. 17) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Chairman s Boardroom. Board Meeting Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom. Session 2. Americans on Poland (p. 29) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom. Session 3. National and Ethnic Identity Construction in Transatlantic Context (p. 35) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom. Session 4. Race and Ethnicity on the Battlefields of the Civil War (p. 42) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom. Session 5. Ethnic Political Mobilization (p. 48) Saturday, January 6 8:30 10:00 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom. Session 6. Daily Lives in the Polish American Communities (p. 56) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom. Session 7. Female Friendships: Emotions, Experiences, Memory, and Narratives (p. 63) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom. Session 8. Polish Immigrants in the United States since the 1970s (p. 69) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom. Session 9. Polish Immigrants in Greenpoint, Brooklyn: Exploring the Transformations of a Polish Ethnic Enclave (p. 75) Affiliates

106 98 Joint and Sponsored Sessions / Session Icons 98 Affiliated Societies Sunday, January 7 9:00 10:30 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom. Session 10. The Wish to Be a Red Indian: The Native American Dream in East- Central Europe (p. 82) 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Governor s Boardroom. Session 11. New Books on the Transnational Political Activism of Poles: From World War II to the Fall of Communism (p. 87) Renaissance Society of America Thursday, January 4 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite C. Reflecting on Renaissance Refugees and Forced Migrations in the Era of the Muslim Ban (p. 17) Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media Saturday, January 6 1:30 3:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Diplomat Ballroom. Session 1, joint with the AHA. Teaching Hidden History: Learning by Developing Digital Modules (p. 67) Sunday, January 7 9:00 10:30 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room A. Session 2, joint with the AHA. Diplomacy in Action: Diplomatic Simulations in the Classroom (p. 79) 12:30 4:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room A. Session 3, joint with the AHA. Understanding Sacrifice: A Lens for Studying World War II through Art, Science, Literature, and History (p. 87) Society for Advancing the History of South Asia Thursday, January 4 3:30 5:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Calvert Room. Session 1, joint with the AHA. Constitutions and Minority Rights: Case Studies from South Asia (p. 20) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Virginia Suite C. Session 2, joint with the AHA. Political Imaginaries at the End of Empire (p. 21) Friday, January 5 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Calvert Room. Session 3. John F. Richards Prize Roundtable Discussion of Nayanjot Lahiri s Ashoka in Ancient India (2016 Richards Prize Winner) (p. 35) 12:00 1:30 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Embassy Room. Luncheon (p. 36) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B. Session 4, joint with the AHA. Negotiating Power in 18th-Century South Asia (p. 39) Saturday, January 6 8:30 10:00 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Blue Room Prefunction. Session 5, joint with the AHA. Amphibious Spaces: Colonial Legal Engagements with Watery Environments (p. 54) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 2. Session 6, joint with the AHA. Oliver Cromwell Cox s Race, Class, and Caste after 70 Years: Categories of Analysis and the Transnational Turn (p. 59) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B. Session 7, joint with the AHA. Navigating Identity and Community in the Gray Zones of Empire (p. 66) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B. Session 8, joint with the AHA. Identity and Belonging in Premodern Imperial Discourses: A Roundtable (p. 71) Sunday, January 7 9:00 10:30 a.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 12. Session 9, joint with the AHA. Making International Law in Africa and Asia, (p. 80) Society for Austrian and Habsburg History Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B. Session, joint with the AHA and the Central European History Society. Nations of the Commonwealth: State Formation and Ethnic Identity in Early Modern Poland-Lithuania (p. 27) Society for French Historical Studies Thursday, January 4 3:30 5:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 10. Session 1, joint with the AHA, the French Colonial Historical Society, and the Western Society for French History. Beyond Haiti: Race and the Limits of Revolutionary Freedom in France s Global Empire, (p. 21) Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 10. Session 2, joint with the AHA and the American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies. Rethinking the State in Ancien Régime France, Then and Now (p. 26) Saturday, January 6 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3. Session 3, joint with the AHA, the American Society for Eighteenth- Century Studies, and the French Colonial Historical Society. Race, Identity, and the Movement of Ideas and Information in the Wider French Atlantic World (p. 53) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite B. Session 4, joint with the AHA and the French Colonial Historical Society. Memory and Mimesis: Legacies of War, Violence, and Occupation in Decolonizing Europe (p. 58) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 1. Session 5, joint with the AHA, the French Colonial Historical Society, and the Western Society for French History. Webs of Race, Ethnicity, and Nationalism in the French Empire (p. 60) Society for Historians of American Foreign Relations Friday, January 5 8:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Harding Room. Council Meeting 7:00 8:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Hoover Room. Reception (cash bar)

107 Affiliated Societies 99 Saturday, January 6 12:00 1:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite A. Luncheon (p. 63) Sunday, January 7 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Madison Room A. Session, joint with the Conference on Latin American History. Historical Perspectives on Contemporary Paradiplomacy: The International Venturing of Subnational Governments in the Caribbean with Focus on Puerto Rico s Experience (p. 86) Society for History Education Friday, January 5 7:30 9:00 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Chairman s Boardroom. National Advisory Board Meeting Society for Italian Historical Studies Thursday, January 4 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Maryland Suite C. Session 1, joint with the AHA. Fascist Legacies: The Afterlife of Fascism in Italy and Beyond (p. 15) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room A. Session 2. Politics, Culture, and Identity in 20th-Century Italy (p. 22) Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 3. Session 3, joint with the Economic History Association. Out of the Shadows: Industry and Its Social Ramifications in Northern Italy, 16th 18th Centuries (p. 29) 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 3. Session 4. Religion, State and Cultural Practices, and the Racialization of the Nation in Italy from Fascism to the Republic (p. 35) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 3. Session 5. Love, Sex, and Honor in the Italian South (p. 43) Saturday, January 6 8:30 10:00 a.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 12. Session 6, joint with the AHA. Life on the Streets: Regulating Space and Sociability in Early Modern Italy (p. 52) 8:30 10:00 a.m. Washington Hilton, Lincoln East. Session 7. Religion and Authority in Medieval and Renaissance Italy, Part 1: The Challenge of Sanctity (p. 56) Sunday, January 7 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall South. Session 10. Political Catholicism and Christian Democracy in Modern Italy (p. 87) Society for Military History Saturday, January 6 7:00 8:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite B. George C. Marshall Lecture Reception, joint with the George C. Marshall Foundation Sunday, January 7 11:00 a.m. 12:30 p.m. Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B. Session, joint with the AHA. Digitizing Military History: New Frontiers in Race, Gender, Urban Studies, and Education (p. 86) Society for Reformation Research Sunday, January 7 9:00 10:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3. Session, joint with the AHA and the World History Association. Race, Place, and Nation in the Early Modern World: A Pedagogical Roundtable (p. 79) Society for the History of Authorship, Reading, and Publishing Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East. Session 1. Periodicals and the Shaping of National Identity (p. 29) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East. Session 2, joint with the Business History Conference. Peddling Print in 19th-Century America: Subscription Publishing as a Business Model (p. 48) Society for the History of Children and Youth Saturday, January 6 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 3. Session, joint with the AHA. Raising the Nation: Youth, Nationalism, and State-Building in the 20th Century (p. 72) Society for the History of Technology Friday, January 5 8:30 10:00 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 4. Session 1. Techno-Fixes Past and Present: Promise and Performance (p. 29) Affiliates 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Lincoln East. Session 8. Religion and Authority in Medieval and Renaissance Italy, Part 2: Rome and the Papal State (p. 63) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Lincoln East. Session 9. Religion and Authority in Medieval and Renaissance Italy, Part 3: Devotion and Discipline (p. 69) 6:00 6:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Wilson Room C. Business Meeting 6:30 7:30 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Harding Room. Social Hour 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 4. Session 2. The History of AI and Its Discontents, Part 1 (p. 36) 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 4. Session 3. The History of AI and Its Discontents, Part 2 (p. 49) Society for the Study of Early Modern Women Saturday, January 6 8:30 10:00 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Congressional Room B. Session, joint with the AHA. Collaborative Teaching, Writing, and Research in Medieval and Early Modern Women s History (p. 53)

108 100 Joint and Sponsored Sessions / Session Icons 100 Affiliated Societies Society of Automotive Historians Friday, January 5 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 4. Automobility and Political Identity in a Neoliberal Age (p. 43) The George C. Marshall Foundation Saturday, January 6 5:30 7:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 1. George C. Marshall Lecture in Military History (p. 75) 7:00 8:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Delaware Suite B. George C. Marshall Lecture Reception, joint with the Society for Military History Toynbee Prize Foundation Thursday, January 4 3:30 5:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Thurgood Marshall East. The Fight for Global Equality (p. 22) Western Society for French History Thursday, January 4 3:30 5:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 10. Session 1, joint with the AHA, the French Colonial Historical Society, and the Society for French Historical Studies. Beyond Haiti: Race and the Limits of Revolutionary Freedom in France s Global Empire, (p. 21) Saturday, January 6 10:30 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Roosevelt Room 1. Session 2, joint with the AHA, the French Colonial Historical Society, and the Society for French Historical Studies. Webs of Race, Ethnicity, and Nationalism in the French Empire (p. 60) 1:30 3:00 p.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Marriott Ballroom, Salon 1. Session 3, joint with the AHA and the French Colonial Historical Society. Thinking Race and Race Thinking around the Francophone Black Atlantic (p. 65) Sunday, January 7 9:00 10:30 a.m. Omni Shoreham, Blue Room Prefunction. Session 4, joint with the AHA. Teaching Race as an Integral Part of European History: A Roundtable (p. 79) World History Association Thursday, January 4 3:30 5:00 p.m. Washington Hilton, Columbia 9. Session 1, joint with the AHA. State Ritual and Symbolic Power in Early Modern Eurasia (p. 19) Sunday, January 7 9:00 10:30 a.m. Marriott Wardman Park, Washington Room 3. Session 2, joint with the AHA and the Society for Reformation Research. Race, Place, and Nation in the Early Modern World: A Pedagogical Roundtable (p. 79)

109 Participants Index 101 Aa Aaslestad, Katherine, p. 34 Abel, Jessamyn, p. 65 Ablard, Jonathan D., p. 45 Abrecht, Ryan R., p. 61 Acanfora, Paolo, p. 87 Acevedo, Tony, p. 13 Acevedo-Field, Rafaela, p. 69 Achebe, Nwando, p. 51 Achim, Miruna, p. 81 Adair, Jennifer, p. 50 Adamovsky, Ezequiel, p. 21 Adams, Christa, p. 64 Adams, William D., p. 77 Adcock, Catherine S., p. 20 Adelman, Jeremy I., p. 18 Adelusi-Adeluyi, Ademide J., p. 60 Adler, Eliyana, p. 15 Afinogenov, Gregory, p. 52 Aguirre, Dennis, p. 20 Ahlberg, Kristin L., p. 16 Ahmed Asif, Manan, p. 71 Aiséirithe, A J, p. 85 Akbari, Suzanne, p. 70 Aksakal, Mustafa, p. 19 Alamo-Pastrana, Carlos, p. 56 Albarrán, Elena, p. 49 Alberto, Paulina Laura, p. 62 Al-Deen, Aminah Beverly, p. 85 Alegre, Robert Francis, p. 49 Aleksiun, Natalia, p. 66 Ali, Omar H., p. 79 Alker, Zoe, p. 70 Allen, Michael A., p. 65 Allen, Rose Mary, p. 38 Allinson, Hallimeda E., p. 42 Alonso, Angela, p. 34, p. 50 Alpers, Edward A., p. 23 Altman, Clara, p. 63 Altschuler, Sari, p. 80 Amador, Emma, p. 38 Amanik, Allan, p. 25 Amelicheva, Mariya, p. 52 Amussen, Susan D., p. 53 Andersen, Margaret Cook, p. 60 Anderson, Chad, p. 64 Anderson, Clifford, p. 24 Anderson, Katrina, p. 46 Anderson, Kelly, p. 79 Anderson, Lauren, p. 72 Anderson, Warwick, p. 30, p. 40 Andino, Mary, p. 56 Ando, Takemasa, p. 57 Andrews, Dee E., p. 72 Andrews, Edward E., p. 24, p. 30 Angeles Garcia, Ariana, p. 53 Anievas, Alexander, p. 71 Anishanslin, Zara, p. 60 Annis, Amber, p. 15 Anthony, Danielle, p. 28 Anthony, Elizabeth, p. 42 Antony, Robert, p. 32 Antunes, Catia, p. 45 Appelbaum, Nancy P., p. 50 Araujo, Ana Lucia, p. 19, p. 50 Arch, Jakobina, p. 66 Argouse, Aude, p. 28 Arionus, Steve, p. 27 Armstead, Myra B. Young, p. 70 Armstrong, Megan, p. 25 Armstrong, Tenisha, p. 51 Arnold, Andrew B., p. 80 Aron, Stephen, p. 13, p. 44 Aronova, Elena, p. 69 Astor, Aaron, p. 32 Atkinson, David C., p. 72 Attig, Derek, p. 31 Atwill, David, p. 30, p. 38 Atwood, Christopher, p. 71 Auer, John Jeffery, p. 33 Ault, Julie, p. 20 Avella, Steven, p. 28 Awartani, Sara, p. 53 Aydin, Andrew, p. 71 Aydin, Cemil, p. 72 Ayres, Hannah, p. 75 Azara, Liliosa, p. 41 Bb Babbitt, Bruce, p. 65 Baghoolizadeh, Beeta, p. 54 Bailkin, Jordanna, p. 38 Baker, Carole, p. 73 Balachandran, Gopalan, p. 28 Balcerski, Thomas J., p. 15 Balleisen, Edward, p. 13 Ballinger, Pamela L., p. 15 Balogh, Brian, p. 17, p. 36 Balz, Hanno, p. 42 Banko, Lauren, p. 68 Banks, Elizabeth, p. 31 Barber, Lucy, p. 26 Barcia, Manuel, p. 46 Barclay, Paul D., p. 32 Barker, Hannah, p. 30 Barlow Robles, Whitney, p. 25 Barnes, Andrew E., p. 67 Barr, Juliana, p. 12, p. 79 Barr, Stephen, p. 67 Barragan, Yesenia, p. 62, p. 68 Barragán Goetz, Philis, p. 66 Barr-Melej, Patrick, p. 57 Barry, Izabela, p. 75 Bartoloni-Tuazon, Kathleen, p. 42 Bartov, Omer, p. 60 Bass, Amy, p. 44 Bast, Oliver, p. 19 Batza, Katie, p. 33 Bauer, A.J., p. 54 Baugh-Helton, Tiffany, p. 54 Bauman, Lindsey, p. 47 Bauman, Robert A., p. 59 Baumgartner, Alice, p. 27, p. 76 Bayker, Jesse, p. 66 Beach, Bob, p. 33 Beadle, Meaghan, p. 54 Beasley, Betsy, p. 84 Beattie, Peter M., p. 81 Beatty, Edward, p. 68 Becker, Marc, p. 67, p. 86 Becker, Michael, p. 22 Beckert, Sven, p. 18 Beckman, Patricia Z., p. 33 Bedasse, Monique, p. 49 Bedlek, Emine Yeşim, p. 80 Bello, David, p. 52 Bellows, Amanda, p. 45 Belmonte, Laura A., p. 35 Belsky, Natalie, p. 15 Belzer, Allison Scardino, p. 38 Bender, Daniel E., p. 30 Bender, Jill C., p. 21 Benesch, Oleg, p. 65 Bennett, Herman, p. 83 Benson, Devyn Spence, p. 51 Benson Sokmen, Susan, p. 14 Benton, Bradley T., p. 34 Benton-Cohen, Katherine A., p. 38 Bereiter, Gregory, p. 16 Berg, Anne Kristina, p. 54, p. 80 Berman, Cassandra Nicole, p. 60 Berman, Stacie Brensilver, p. 40 Bernard, Rachel, p. 26 Bernhard, Patrick, p. 15 Bernstein, Richard, p. 54 Berry, Chelsea, p. 49 Bess, Michael Kirkland, p. 53 Bezis-Selfa, John, p. 38, p. 44 Bhattacharya, Tithi, p. 71 Bhattacharyya, Debjani, p. 54 Bickford, Charlene Bangs, p. 42 Bieber, Judy, p. 76 Bishop, Peter, p. 62 Biss, Athan, p. 24 Black, Ashley, p. 85 Black, Chad T., p. 48 Black, Megan, p. 22, p. 57 Blacker-Hanson, O Neill, p. 86 Blackler, Adam, p. 20 Blakely, Allison, p. 69 Blakley, Christopher, p. 25 Blank, Joshua, p. 56 Blanton, Carlos Kevin, p. 41 Blanton, Justin Blaine, p. 28 Blazich, Frank, p. 16 Blick, Andrew, p. 35 Blight, David W., p. 70, p. 85 Bloch, Brandon, p. 52 Block, Jim, p. 58 Bloechl, Olivia, p. 31 Blower, Brooke L., p. 51 Blumenthal, Seth, p. 33 Bobadilla, Eladio Benjamin, p. 27 Boczar, Amanda, p. 86 Bodian, Miriam, p. 78 Bodmer, Walter, p. 71 Boehm, Lisa Krissoff, p. 26 Boel, Jens, p. 24 Bogaerts, Ilse, p. 38 Bogues, Anthony, p. 37 Boittin, Jennifer Anne, p. 65 Bollettino, Maria Alessandra, p. 84 Bon-Harper, Sara, p. 40 Bonker, Dirk, p. 47 Bordewich, Fergus, p. 42 Boris, Eileen, p. 20, p. 25 Participants Index

110 102 Participants Index Borja, Melissa, p. 31 Bornstein, Daniel, p. 56, p. 63, p. 69 Borucki, Alex, p. 19, p. 49 Bose, Neilesh, p. 35 Bosma, Ulbe, p. 45 Bossenga, Gail, p. 27 Boswell, Laird, p. 30 Botelho, Alyssa, p. 79 Boucher, Ellen R., p. 72 Boulukos, George, p. 17 Bourgerdi, Bradley, p. 33 Bowen, Deanna, p. 38 Bowes, Julia, p. 72 Bowling, Kenneth R., p. 42 Boylan, Kristina, p. 80 Boyle, Eric William, p. 16, p. 19 Boyle, Kevin, p. 37, p. 51, p. 65 Boyle, Stephanie, p. 51 Boza Villarreal, Alejandra, p. 49, p. 50 Bradburn, Douglas, p. 40 Bradley, Mark Philip, p. 48 Bradley, Stefan M., p. 78 Brammall, Kathryn M., p. 79 Brattain, Michelle, p. 24 Braude, Benjamin, p. 78 Braun, Herbert Tico, p. 68 Bray, Mark, p. 58 Brecher, William Puck, p. 72 Breckman, Warren, p. 20 Brenes, Michael A., p. 79 Brennan, Sean, p. 61 Brick, Howard, p. 20 Bridge, Kyle A., p. 41 Bridger, Sarah, p. 79 Bridges, Mary, p. 46 Brier, Jennifer, p. 83 Bright, Christopher J., p. 83 Brightwell, Laura, p. 58 Briscoe, Kevin, p. 79 Brixius, Anne, p. 33 Bromund, Ted R., p. 36 Bronfman, Alejandra M., p. 40 Brooks, Stephanie Kingsley, p. 18 Brophy, James M., p. 34, p. 61 Broussard, Albert S., p. 79 Brown, Christopher L., p. 84 Brown, Joshua, p. 78 Brown, Kate, p. 63 Brown, Mary, p. 55, p. 61 Brown, Miranda, p. 71 Brown, William, p. 80 Brumfield, Ben William, p. 57 Brundage, W. Fitzhugh, p. 83 Brunson, Takkara, p. 30 Bryant, Elizabeth, p. 13 Bryant, Joan L., p. 46 Bryant, Sherwin K., p. 25, p. 76 Bryer, Elizabeth, p. 54 Buchenau, Jurgen, p. 44 Burch, Jessica K., p. 48 Burch, Susan, p. 18 Burden-Stelly, Charisse, p. 53 Burgher, Denise, p. 15 Burgos, Adrian, Jr., p. 19 Burk, Tara, p. 52 Burke, Flannery, p. 12, p. 35, p. 41 Burkholder, Peter, p. 12, p. 41 Burnard, Trevor, p. 17 Burns, Kathryn, p. 25 Burrows, Geoff, p. 86 Burton, Antoinette, p. 33, p. 38, p. 57 Burton-Rose, Daniel, p. 52 Buss, James, p. 46 Butterfield-Rosen, Emmelyn, p. 74 Byrd, James, p. 48 Cc Cabral, Diogo de Carvalho, p. 52 Cadzow, Allison, p. 25 Caglioti, Angelo, p. 15 Calabrese, Victoria, p. 43 Calder, Lendol G., p. 12, p. 40 Caldwell, Holly, p. 18 Calis, Richard, p. 14 Callaghan, Jennifer, p. 73 Camacho Escobar, Joanna Marie, p. 86 Cameselle, Pedro M., p. 74 Campbell, Caroline Jane, p. 60 Cañedo, Oscar, p. 26 Cañeque, Alejandro, p. 74 Capello, Ernesto, p. 50, p. 56 Capó, Julio, Jr., p. 27 Caracausi, Andrea, p. 29 Carey, Elaine, p. 53 Carey, Ryan, p. 80 Carmichael, Cathie, p. 60, p. 82 Carpenter, Bryce, p. 68, p. 87 Carr, Barry, p. 48, p. 56 Carraro, Francine, p. 33 Carrington-Farmer, Charlotte, p. 25 Carroll, James T., p. 28 Carter, Katlyn, p. 84 Carter Jackson, Kellie, p. 46 Casals, Gonzalo, p. 52 Case, Holly, p. 51 Casey, Matthew Peter, p. 53 Caso-Bello, Alvaro, p. 28 Casper, Scott, p. 60 Casper, Stephen T., p. 22 Casteen, Elizabeth, p. 66 Castilho, Celso, p. 34, p. 50 Castillo, Dennis, p. 34, p. 55 Castillo Reyna, Angélica, p. 81 Catalano, Joshua, p. 31 Cavaliere, Charles, p. 86 Cavanaugh, Stephanie M., p. 17, p. 84 Chakraborty, Titas, p. 45 Chambers, Sarah C., p. 50 Chan Man Ning, p. 26 Chan, Thomas, p. 47 Chang, Sandy, p. 25 Chaplin, Joyce E., p. 80 Chapman, Herrick, p. 51 Chappell, Jonathan, p. 80 Chappine, Patricia, p. 71 Charap, Lawrence G., p. 12 Chard, Daniel, p. 79 Chase, Michelle, p. 25, p. 86 Chastain, Andra Brosy, p. 81 Chatelain, Marcia, p. 18 Chaturvedi, Vinayak, p. 20 Chaudhuri, Nupur, p. 42 Chávez, Ernesto, p. 27 Chawla, Swati, p. 54 Cházaro, Laura, p. 81 Chazkel, Amy, p. 42 Chen, Dandan, p. 34 Chen, John Tseh-han, p. 72 Cheong, Caroline, p. 68 Chervinsky, Lindsay, p. 71 Cheser, Matt, p. 19 Chesney, Peter, p. 13 Chew, Elizabeth, p. 40 Chiang, Howard, p. 18, p. 66 Chickering, Roger, p. 47, p. 61 Childs, Gregory, p. 50 Childs, Matt D., p. 46, p. 49 Chin, Rita, p. 33, p. 46 Chira, Adriana, p. 46 Chotkowski, Charles, p. 29 Chowning, Margaret, p. 28 Christensen, Mark Z., p. 76 Christenson, Joel C., p. 68 Christopher, Emma, p. 23 Chu, Winson W., p. 42 Chung, Sue Fawn, p. 24 Church, Christopher M., p. 65 Churchill, Lindsey, p. 62 Ciani, Adrian, p. 41, p. 47 Ciciliot, Valentina, p. 34 Ciernick, Helen, p. 55 Ciriacono, Salvatore, p. 29 Civitello, Linda, p. 55 Clancy, Eileen, p. 44 Clark, Anna K., p. 35 Clark, Elizabeth Morrow, p. 17 Clark, Frederic, p. 14 Clegg, John, p. 60 Climenhaga, Alison Fitchett, p. 34 Cline, David, p. 47 Clines, Robert John, p. 25 Clinton, Catherine, p. 68 Coble, Parks M., p. 14 Cogswell, Thomas, p. 18 Cohen, Deborah A., p. 51, p. 63 Cohen, Jonathan, p. 46 Cohen, Lauren J., p. 13 Cohen, Michael J., p. 29 Cohen, Theodore, p. 16 Coleman, Jon T., p. 14 Coleman, Kevin P., p. 49 Coleman, Ronald, p. 40 Colley, Linda, p. 35 Collins, Martin, p. 84 Combs, Matthew, p. 32 Conklin, Alice L., p. 58, p. 65 Connell, Tula, p. 51

111 Participants Index 103 Connolly, Cynthia, p. 14 Connolly, Emilie, p. 84 Connolly, Nathan, p. 14 Contreras, Carlos Alberto, p. 37 Contreras, Carlos, p. 26 Conway, Richard, p. 34 Conway-Lanz, Sahr, p. 29 Cook, Eli, p. 15 Cook, Lisa D., p. 16 Cooley, Mackenzie Anne, p. 49 Cooperman, Bernard D., p. 52 Corbeil, Laurent, p. 17 Cordial, Grace, p. 78 Cordoví Núñez, Yoel, p. 84 Corinealdi, Kaysha, p. 30 Cornell, Andrew, p. 58 Cornell, Sarah, p. 32 Correa, Marilia, p. 62 Cossar, Roisin A., p. 69 Cotlar, Seth, p. 21 Cotz, Christian, p. 46 Courtwright, David, p. 67 Covart, Liz, p. 19 Covo, Manuel, p. 21 Coyle, Laurie, p. 49 Craddick, Jordan, p. 73 Craib, Raymond, p. 16, p. 46 Craig, Kalani, p. 83 Crawford, Sharika D., p. 50, p. 66 Crawford-Lackey, Katherine (Katie), p. 64 Cribelli, Teresa, p. 81 Cromwell, Jesse, p. 48, p. 86 Cross, Gary, p. 58 Crowley, Mark, p. 42, p. 71 Crowston, Clare, p. 65 Cudahy, Brian, p. 73 Culkin, Kate, p. 15 Culp, Robert, p. 78 Curley, Augustin, p. 73 Currarino, Rosanne, p. 51 Curtin, Mary Ellen, p. 42, p. 74 Cyna, Esther, p. 31 Dd Dabrowski, Patrice, p. 17 Dahlstrand, Kate, p. 27 Dal Lago, Enrico, p. 45 Dallek, Matt, p. 74 D Amboise, Paul, p. 13 D Amico, Stefano, p. 29 Damousi, Joy, p. 80 Danchuk, Jenna, p. 59 D Andrea, David M., p. 69 Daniel, Marcus L., p. 84 Dantas, Mariana L., p. 25 Danwerth, Otto, p. 86 Darien, Andrew T., p. 21 Datiles, Jeanne-Michelle, p. 61 D Auria, Matthew, p. 60, p. 82 Daut, Marlene L., p. 71 David-Fox, Michael, p. 40 Davidson, Ben, p. 32 Davidson, Christina Cecelia, p. 80 Davies, Adam, p. 58 Davies, Surekha, p. 14, p. 58 Davis, Amira Rose, p. 45 Davis, Bradley Camp, p. 32, p. 66 Davis, Brandon, p. 74 Davis, Emily, p. 34 Davis, Janet M., p. 14 Davis, Teresa, p. 85 Dawson, Sandra Trudgen, p. 42, p. 71 Day Moore, Celeste, p. 58 Deans-Smith, Susan, p. 81 De Chantal, Julie, p. 14 Deardorff, Max, p. 83 DeLacy, Margaret E., p. 51 De la Puente, José Carlos, p. 83 De la Torre, Oscar, p. 53 Delgado, Jessica L., p. 28 Della Zazzera, Elizabeth, p. 29 Del Moral, Solsiree, p. 56 Demarest, William, p. 81 Denbo, Seth, p. 44, p. 70 Denial, Catherine J., p. 30 Denton, Chad B., p. 54 DePaola, Stephanie, p. 54 Deplano, Valeria, p. 35 Derengowski, Piotr, p. 43 Desai, Radhika, p. 59 DeSena, Judith, p. 75 Deslandes, Paul R., p. 12 Deutsch, Nathaniel, p. 78 DeVera, Samantha, p. 84 Devereux, Andrew, p. 67 DeWitt, Jessica Marie, p. 20 Dhada, Mustafah, p. 44 Dhavan, Purnima, p. 66 Dhillon, Jaskiran, p. 14 Dickinson, Edward R., p. 80 Di Cosmo, Nicola, p. 71 Dierks, Konstantin, p. 32 Di Giacomantonio, William, p. 42 Dillard, Brandon, p. 46 Dillingham, Alan Shane, p. 67, p. 83 Di Lorenzo, Anthony, p. 45 Dimas, Carlos, p. 71 DiMeo, Nate, p. 19 Ding, Yiyun, p. 14 Dolbee, Samuel, p. 68 Domenico, Roy, p. 41, p. 87 Domingues da Silva, Daniel B., p. 19 Dorsey, Samantha, p. 13 Doughty, Marla, p. 64 Dove, Stephen, p. 67 Dowden-White, Priscilla A., p. 65 Downey, Jack, p. 33 Downs, Gregory P., p. 27, p. 65 Downs, James T., p. 15, p. 19 Doyle-Raso, John, p. 15 Draper, Timothy Dean, p. 26 Dreisbach, Daniel, p. 48 Drescher, Seymour, p. 34 Dressler, Nicole, p. 45 Dror, Olga, p. 39 Du, Yue, p. 26 Dubnov, Arie, p. 66 Dubois, Laurent M., p. 37, p. 71 Dubow, Saul, p. 46 Dudziak, Mary L., p. 52 Duedahl, Poul, p. 24 Dueñas, Alcira, p. 82 Duffield, David, p. 40 Dufton, Emily, p. 33 Du Mez, Kristin Kobes, p. 62 Dunai, Suzanne, p. 71 Dunbar-Ortiz, Roxanne A., p. 73 Duncan, Jason Kennedy, p. 28 Duncan, Natanya, p. 30, p. 38 Dunn, John P., p. 29 Dunn, Mary Corley, p. 73 Dursteler, Eric R., p. 25 Dziennik, Matthew, p. 84 Dźurak, Ewa, p. 75 Ee Earls, Averill E., p. 18 Easton-Flake, Amy, p. 48 Edele, Mark, p. 15 Eder, Sandra, p. 59 Edmonds, James, p. 53 Edwards, Erika, p. 50, p. 62 Edwards, Ryan C., p. 17, p. 66 Effros, Bonnie, p. 38, p. 58 Egan, Nancy, p. 74 Ehrick, Christine, p. 40 Ehrlich, Joshua, p. 39 Eichler, Jeremy, p. 74 Eissa-Barroso, Francisco A., p. 86 Elena, Eduardo D., p. 50 Eley, Geoff, p. 71 El Guabli, Brahim, p. 14 Elkind, Jessica B., p. 35 Eller, Anne, p. 26 Elsey, Brenda J., p. 19, p. 56 El Shazli, Heba, p. 79 Eltis, David, p. 51 Enacar, Ekin, p. 39 Enyeart, John, p. 51 Epstein, Catherine, p. 30 Epstein, Katherine C., p. 13, p. 79 Erbelding, Rebecca, p. 40 Erbig, Jeffrey, p. 52 Erby, Adam, p. 71 Erdmans, Mary Patrice, p. 48, p. 56 Esch, Elizabeth, p. 59 Escobar, Raquel, p. 67 Esders, Stefan, p. 24 Eshenour, Rachel, p. 18 Eskew, Glenn T., p. 70 Espada Lima, Henrique, p. 82 Evangelista, Rhiannon, p. 15 Evans, Jennifer, p. 14, p. 41 Evans, Sterling, p. 59 Ewald, Janet J., p. 23 Ewing, Adam, p. 80 Ewing, Christopher, p. 46 Participants Index

112 104 Participants Index Ewing, Tabetha, p. 26, p. 27 Eyerly, Sarah, p. 31 Ff Faggioli, Massimo, p. 87 Faherty, Anna, p. 81 Fahey, John, p. 86 Fahrenthold, Stacy, p. 68 Falvo, Kathryn R., p. 80 Fan, Shuhua, p. 55 Fancy, Hussein, p. 30 Fang, Qiang, p. 62 Fanning, Sara, p. 81 Farges, Patrick, p. 41 Farmer, Ashley, p. 70 Fass, Paula S., p. 72 Fatah-Black, Karwan, p. 45 Faue, Elizabeth, p. 30 Fawaz, Leila, p. 28, p. 56 Fea, John, p. 26, p. 48 Feingold, Ellen, p. 13 Fejzula, Merve, p. 44 Feldman, Benjamin, p. 44 Feldman, Ilana, p. 42 Felipe, Jorge, p. 16 Felker-Kantor, Max, p. 85 Ferber, Susan, p. 65 Ferentinos, Susan, p. 33 Ferguson, Gary, p. 68 Fermaglich, Kirsten L., p. 24 Fernandez, Luke O., p. 58 Fernández-Armesto, Felipe, p. 38 Ferrer, Ada, p. 79 Festle, Mary Jo, p. 35 Fett, Sharla M., p. 84 Few, Martha, p. 48, p. 49 Field, Kendra, p. 38 Fiń, Anna, p. 69 Findlay, Eileen J., p. 56 Fink, Leon, p. 51 Finucane, Adrian, p. 17 Fischer, Lauren, p. 79 Fisher, Christopher T., p. 86 Fitz, Caitlin A., p. 27, p. 67 FitzGerald, David, p. 43 Fitzgerald, Deborah, p. 59 Fixico, Donald L., p. 15 Flannery, Kristie Patricia, p. 48 Fleming, James Rodger, p. 69 Fletcher, Kami, p. 25 Florvil, Tiffany N., p. 79 Fogo, Brad, p. 70 Folwell, Emma, p. 59 Fondakowski, Leigh, p. 68 Foner, Eric, p. 65 Fontaine, Darcie S., p. 58 Foray, Jennifer L., p. 58 Foreman, P. Gabrielle, p. 13 Forlenza, Rosario, p. 73, p. 87 Forman, Steven A., p. 65 Forrest, Alan, p. 34 Forth, Aidan, p. 38 Forth, Christopher E., p. 58 Foss, Sarah, p. 67 Foster, Cody J., p. 19 Foti, Luca Roberto, p. 63 Fox, Kealoha, p. 55 Francalanci, Leonardo, p. 67 Franczak, Michael, p. 74 Franklin, Sarah L., p. 65 Franz, Kathleen, p. 43, p. 78 Frawley, Michael, p. 64 Fredman, Zach, p. 70 Freeland, Jane, p. 20 Freeman, David, p. 76 Freeman, Joshua, p. 72 Freire, Olival, Jr., p. 16 Freitas, Frederico, p. 17, p. 52 French, Scot A., p. 68 Frick, David, p. 27 Fridenson, Patrick, p. 63 Friot, Elena, p. 21 Frühauf Garcia, Elisa, p. 31 Fryar, Christienna, p. 26 Fuentes, Marisa J., p. 18, p. 65 Fugger, Erica, p. 73 Fujimura, Joan, p. 30 Furchtgott, Lisa, p. 79 Furlong, Matthew J., p. 69 Gg Gabaccia, Donna R., p. 43 Gaitors, Beau, p. 16 Gallagher, Charles R., p. 41, p. 47 Gallagher, Julie, p. 35 Gallas, Kristin, p. 85 Gallini, Stefania, p. 59 Gallon, Kim, p. 45 Gannon, Barbara A., p. 68 García, Guadalupe, p. 51 Gardner, Leigh A., p. 21 Garfield, Seth, p. 16, p. 66 Garrett, David T., p. 34 Garrett-Scott, Shennette M., p. 51, p. 63 Garriott, Caroline, p. 17 Garvey, Colin, p. 36, p. 49 Gauderman, Kimberly A., p. 28 Gauss, Susan, p. 48 Geary, Daniel, p. 58w Geary, Patrick, p. 38 Geheran, Michael J., p. 41 Geidel, Molly, p. 74 Gellman, David N., p. 62 Genell, Aimee, p. 19 Genetin-Pilawa, Joseph, p. 31 Gerasimov, Ilya, p. 40 Gerits, Frank, p. 28 Gettig, Eric, p. 25 Getz, Trevor, p. 39, p. 71, p. 80 Ghachem, Malick, p. 14, p. 21 GhaneaBassiri, Kambiz, p. 85 Gharala, Norah L. A., p. 17 Giannotta, Kristina, p. 19, p. 68 Gibbings, Julie, p. 49 Gibbs, Gary G., p. 79 Giblin, Molly, p. 60 Giesen, James, p. 53 Gifford, Daniel, p. 60 Giguere, Joy, p. 29 Gilbert, Jess, p. 59 Gill, Tiffany, p. 63 Gilmore, Matthew, p. 82 Giloi, Eva, p. 74 Gil-Riaño, Sebastián, p. 40 Gissis, Snait, p. 84 Giuliani, Gaia, p. 35 Glassberg, David, p. 78 Glebov, Sergey, p. 21 Gledhill, Kevin, p. 52 Glickman, Lawrence B., p. 19 Glymph, Thavolia, p. 38, p. 65 Gobat, Michel, p. 49 Godbeer, Richard, p. 15 Goedde, Petra, p. 48 Goff, Jon, p. 16 Goldhammer, Arthur, p. 51 Goldlust, John, p. 15 Goldman, Rachael B., p. 61 Goldstone, Dwonna, p. 66 Gómez, Alan Eladio, p. 20 Gomez, Michael A., p. 85 Gomez-del-Moral, Alejandro J., p. 47 Gonzales, Trinidad, p. 41 Gonzalez, Aston, p. 81 Gonzalez, Gabriela, p. 66 Gonzalez, Jill Noel Walker, p. 29 Gonzalez, Jorge Felipe, p. 46 Gonzalez Jimenez, Elizabeth, p. 48 Good, Cassandra A., p. 60 Gorbach, Frida, p. 81 Gorby, William Hal, p. 40 Gordon, Adi, p. 66 Gordon, Bonnie, p. 31 Gordon, Hilary E., p. 60 Goss, Andrew, p. 37 Goswami, Manu, p. 21, p. 32 Gotkowitz, Laura, p. 74 Goto, Makoto, p. 24 Goyens, Tom, p. 58 Grafton, Anthony, p. 14, p. 31 Graham, Emily, p. 63 Grant, Paul, p. 67 Grauer, Michael R., p. 33 Gray, Jonathan, p. 39 Green, Avi, p. 17 Green, Nancy L., p. 43 Green, Nathaniel, p. 13 Greenberg, Udi, p. 52 Greene, Daniel, p. 40 Greene, Julie, p. 42 Greene, Robert, II, p. 44 Greenhut, Stephanie, p. 70 Greer, Brenna Wynn, p. 80 Gribble, Richard, p. 47 Griffin, Katharine, p. 72 Griffith, Brian J., p. 22 Grinspan, Jon C., p. 44 Groeger, Cristina V., p. 25 Grossman, James, p. 33 Grossmann, Atina, p. 15 Grummitt, Julia, p. 48

113 Participants Index 105 Guardino, Peter F., p. 45 Guengarich, Sara, p. 34 Guerra, Lillian, p. 62, p. 80 Guerrini, Anita, p. 66 Guerson, Alexandra, p. 53 Guia, Aitana, p. 46 Guibernau, Montserrat, p. 82 Guiliano, Jennifer E., p. 31, p. 44 Gutterman, Lauren, p. 72 Hh Hacker, Barton C., p. 38, p. 44 Hacohen, Malachi Haim, p. 20 Hafertepe, Kenneth, p. 33 Hagemann, Karen, p. 34, p. 55 Hahn, Peter L., p. 63 Hakenbeck, Susanne, p. 24 Halbert, Martin, p. 44 Halbert-Brooks, Ann E., p. 34 Hallett, Christine, p. 38 Halperin, Sandra, p. 71 Halpern, Rick, p. 46, p. 80 Hamer, Deborah, p. 32 Hammack, David C., p. 22 Hammond, Kelly, p. 14 Hammonds, Evelynn M., p. 30 Hamner, Christopher Heald, p. 87 Handy, Jim R., p. 49 Hanley, Anne G., p. 71 Hanlon, Gregory, p. 29 Hanna, Mark G., p. 48, p. 59 Hardesty, Jared Ross, p. 14 Hardwick, Jeff, p. 49 Harpin, Natalye, p. 26 Harris, A. Katie, p. 79 Harris, Jeffrey A. Free, p. 33 Harris, Jessica Lynne, p. 22 Harris, Megan, p. 68 Harris, Steve, p. 80 Harrison, Jay, p. 49 Harrison, Scott, p. 20, p. 33 Hart, Mitchell, p. 78 Harvey, Kyle E., p. 17 Hassoun, Rosina, p. 24 Hausmann, Stephen R., p. 31 Havers, Rob, p. 17, p. 75 Haverty-Stacke, Donna Truglio, p. 40 Hawkley, Ethan, p. 39 Hayes, Mary F., p. 73 Hayes-Bautista, David, p. 72 Healey, Mark, p. 59 Heaney, Christopher H., p. 58 Hébrard, Jean, p. 21 Heineman, Elizabeth D., p. 14 Hemmer, Nicole, p. 33 Hemmer, Nicole R., p. 74 Henderson, Amy, p. 71 Hendrickson, Burleigh, p. 65 Henold, Mary, p. 55 Herbert, Amanda, p. 83 Herf, Jeffrey C., p. 42, p. 74 Herman, John, p. 32 Herman, Rebecca, p. 25, p. 66 Hernández, Bonar, p. 22 Hernandez, Monica, p. 26 Herrada, Gilles, p. 68 Herran Avila, Luis, p. 83 Herrera, Ricardo A., p. 52 Herschthal, Eric, p. 27 Hertz, Deborah, p. 55 Herzog, Tamar, p. 70 Heschel, Susannah, p. 74 Hesse, Carla, p. 24 Hessler, John, p. 30 Hickerson, Katie, p. 54 Hicks, David, p. 47 Hicks, Mary, p. 53 Hidalgo, Alex, p. 49 Higbee, Mark D., p. 65 Hines, Sarah, p. 59 Hinojosa, Felipe, p. 20 Hinton, Elizabeth, p. 58 Hinton, Scott, p. 31 Hitchcock, Tim, p. 70 Hitchen, Lily-Gre, p. 81 Ho, Joseph W., p. 32 Hobart, Hi ilei Julia, p. 86 Hoberman, Louisa S., p. 17 Hobson, Emily K., p. 42 Hochfelder, David, p. 62 Hochman, Brian, p. 33 Hochman, Gilberto, p. 16 Hodes, Martha, p. 72, p. 79 Hodges, Graham Russell Gao, p. 43 Hoerder, Dirk, p. 42, p. 43 Holden, Robert H., p. 71 Holder, R. Ward, p. 20, p. 67 Holland, David, p. 62 Holloway, Jonathan Scott, p. 24 Holmes, Erin, p. 71 Holt, Daniel, p. 63 Holt, Thomas C., p. 37 Honores, Renzo, p. 28 Hooper, Jane, p. 15 Hooton, Laura, p. 64 Hope, Jeanelle, p. 79 Hopson, Nathan, p. 65 Horbinski, Andrea, p. 39 Horton, Michael, p. 46 Horton, Robert, p. 37 Howard, Philip Anthony, p. 30 Howell, Joel D., p. 16 Howell, Sally, p. 85 Hu, Minghui, p. 26 Hudson-Richards, Julia, p. 47 Hughes, Karen, p. 25 Hughes, Steven, p. 43 Hull, Isabel V., p. 75 Hulver, Richard A., p. 19 Hummel, Sarah, p. 81 Humphreys, Debra, p. 13 Hunt, David, p. 48 Hunt, John M., p. 52 Hurewitz, Daniel, p. 40 Hurt, R. Douglas, p. 29 Hutchison, Elizabeth Q., p. 21, p. 25 Hwang, Dongyoun, p. 58 Hylton, Forrest, p. 86 Ii Idol, David, p. 54 Iliadis, Andrew, p. 49 Imani, Jocelyn, p. 16, p. 78 Immerwahr, Daniel, p. 25, p. 86 Ireton, Chloe, p. 84 Irwin, Julia, p. 86 Irwin, Ryan, p. 35 Israel, Paul, p. 57 Ivaska, Andrew, p. 51, p. 65 Iweze, Daniel Olisa, p. 72 Izbicki, Thomas M., p. 41 Izenberg, Gerald N., p. 20 Jj Jackson, Lisa, p. 39 Jacobe, Stephanie A.T., p. 28 Jacobs, Nancy J., p. 52 James, Elliot, p. 83 James, Shannon, p. 22 James, Timothy MacDowell, p. 68 Jamison, Gayla, p. 23 Janhunen, Anne, p. 20 Janzen, Philip, p. 80 Jaroszyńska-Kirchmann, Anna D., p. 63, p. 69 Jasper, Kathryn L., p. 56 Jean, Martine, p. 82 Jeffres, Travis, p. 59 Jenkins, Jennifer, p. 42 Jenkins, William, p. 21 Jensen, Jill, p. 20 Jeong, Hyeju Janice, p. 72 Jerzak, Katarzyna, p. 82 Jezierski, Wojtek, p. 80 Jiménez, Mónica, p. 68 Jiménez-Muñoz, Gladys M., p. 30 Jin, Michael, p. 84 John, Richard R., p. 15 Johnson, A. Ross, p. 87 Johnson, Jessica, p. 46, p. 70 Johnson, Miranda, p. 40 Johnson, Paula, p. 30, p. 37 Johnson, Rashauna, p. 81 Johnson, W. Chris, p. 38 Jones, Jacqueline, p. 44 Jones, Jeannette Eileen, p. 46 Jones, Marian Moser, p. 44 Jones, Martha S., p. 79 Jones, Norman L., p. 13 Jones, Patrick, p. 13 Jones, Peter Carr, p. 31 Jones, Ryan, p. 48 Jones, T. Cole, p. 31 Jones, Thai, p. 19 Jones-Rogers, Stephanie, p. 66 Joseph, Délide, p. 71 Judson, Pieter M., p. 47, p. 55 Participants Index

114 106 Participants Index Kk Kadia, Miriam Kingsberg, p. 41 Kahrl, Andrew W., p. 79 Kaicker, Abhishek, p. 39 Kalb, Emma, p. 39 Kalb, Marvin, p. 54 Kamoie, Laura, p. 37 Kane, Paula M., p. 33 Kang, Xiaofei, p. 39 Kanter, Deborah E., p. 55 Kapadia, Aparna, p. 35 Kaplan, Rebecca, p. 54 Karl, Rebecca E., p. 36 Karl, Robert A., p. 68 Karlitekin, Selim, p. 72 Kashanipour, Ryan, p. 49 Kauffman, Jesse, p. 35 Kaufman, Micki, p. 83 Keene, Jennifer D., p. 75 Kegerreis, Christopher M., p. 61 Kelaidis, Katherine, p. 44 Keliher, Macabe, p. 19 Kelkar, Shreeharsh, p. 49 Keller, Christian, p. 42 Kelley, Robin D. G., p. 83 Kelly, Patrick William, p. 85 Kelman, Ari, p. 39 Kendi, Ibram X., p. 33, p. 51, p. 78 Kennedy, Dane K., p. 17, p. 60 Kennedy, S. Wright, p. 60 Kenton, Karen, p. 49 Kercsmar, Joshua A., p. 14 Kerr-Ritchie, Jeffrey, p. 72 Keshani, Hussein, p. 85 Kessel, Martina, p. 42 Keyserling, Billy, p. 65 Khalil, Osamah F., p. 57 Khoja, Neelam, p. 39 Kiesling, Eugenia C., p. 70 Kietlinski, Robin, p. 65 Kiffmeyer, Tom, p. 59 Kim, Monica, p. 42 Kim, Nan, p. 78 Kimmage, Michael C., p. 87 King, Cornelia, p. 15 King, Farina, p. 15 King, Shannon, p. 85 Kirkendall, Andrew J., p. 84 Kirkpatrick, Michael, p. 49 Kitamura, Hiroshi, p. 35 Klein, Martin A., p. 21 Klooster, Wim, p. 32 Klug, Sam, p. 44 Kneisel, Michael, p. 47 Knies, Michael, p. 29 Knight, Robert, p. 42 Knoll, Paul, p. 27 Knowles, Anne Kelly, p. 85 Knowles, Scott, p. 36 Koda, Naoko, p. 70 Koester, Nancy, p. 62 Koeth, Stephen M., p. 47 Kokaze, Naoki, p. 24 Kola, Ijeoma, p. 59 Kolchin, Peter, p. 45 Kollman, Paul, p. 34 Konefal, Betsy O., p. 86 Kordel, Patrycja, p. 63 Korga, Iwona, p. 48 Korostyshevsky, David, p. 33 Kosicki, Piotr H., p. 74, p. 87 Koslofsky, Craig, p. 30 Köster, Roman, p. 54 Kowal, Emma, p. 84 Kozaczka, Grażyna, p. 63, p. 82 Kozik, Bryan, p. 27 Koziol, Geoffrey, p. 19 Kozłowski, Paweł, p. 82 Kraay, Hendrik, p. 45 Kramer, Erin, p. 32 Kramer, Lloyd S., p. 18 Kramer, Mark, p. 39 Kramer, Michael J., p. 31 Krase, Jerome, p. 69, p. 75 Kratz, Jessie, p. 52, p. 68 Kressel, Daniel, p. 27 Kroeker, Greta G., p. 67 Krondorfer, Bjorn, p. 41 Kronz, Frederick, p. 26 Krook, Anne K., p. 43 Kropf, Simone, p. 16 Kropiunigg, Rafael, p. 42 Krozewski, Gerold, p. 28 Kruczkowski, Wojciech, p. 29 Krueger, Rita, p. 33 Krylova, Anna, p. 32 Kselman, Thomas A., p. 73 Kube, Sven, p. 58 Kuby, Emma, p. 58 Kuehne, Thomas, p. 41 Kulikowski, Michael E., p. 24, p. 30 Kurowska-Susdorf, Aleksandra, p. 35 Kurtz, William B., p. 28 Kusiak-Brownstein, Alicja, p. 63 Kuzuoglu, Ulug, p. 72 Ll Lacascade, Jean Yves, p. 86 Lacy, Anna, p. 13, p. 84 LaGrand, James B., p. 26 LaGrua, Flannery, p. 81 La Hausse de Lalouvière, Joseph, p. 21 Lahiri, Nayanjot, p. 35 Lai, Symbol, p. 46 Lambe, Ariel Mae, p. 27, p. 58 Lamberson, Christine, p. 85 Lamotte, Mélanie, p. 53 Lande, Jonathan, p. 19 Landers, Jane, p. 67 Langmead, Alison, p. 44 Lansing, Carol, p. 56 Lanza, Fabio, p. 51 Lapidus, Sid, p. 83 Lässig, Simone, p. 47, p. 55 Launius, Roger, p. 69 Laura R. Prieto p. 81 Laureano-Ortiz, Raymond, p. 86 Laurence, Alison, p. 66 Lawrence, John, p. 74 Lawrence, Rodell, p. 78 Lawson, Joseph, p. 72 Lawson, Michael, p. 15 Lazar, David, p. 42 Le, Anh Sy Huy, p. 72 Lear, John, p. 48 Leavitt-Alcantara, Brianna N., p. 28 Lederer, Susan, p. 14 Ledford, Kenneth F., p. 24 Lee, Alvin, p. 64 Lee, Erika, p. 14, p. 43 Lee, M. Kittiya, p. 45 Lee, Penny, p. 64 Leeds, Asia, p. 51 LeFlouria, Talitha, p. 42 Leggs, Brent, p. 70 Lehfeldt, Elizabeth A., p. 37 Lengel, Edward, p. 52 Lentz, Mark, p. 76 Leon, Juan-Fernando, p. 61 Leon, Sharon, p. 14 Leonard, Zak, p. 81 Leroy, Justin, p. 19, p. 84 Levant, Marie, p. 47 Levi, Scott C., p. 66 Levine, Philippa, p. 66 Levin-Rojo, Danna Alexandra, p. 59 Levy, Jessica Ann, p. 80 Lewis, David E., p. 86 Lewis, Earl, p. 77 Lewis, Patrick, p. 70 Lewis, Stephen E., p. 49, p. 67 Lew-Williams, Beth, p. 16 León, Miguel, p. 28 Li, Danke, p. 55, p. 62 Li, Hongshan, p. 57 Li, Wankun, p. 14 Li, Xiaobing, p. 62 Licht, Walter M., p. 32 Lichtenstein, Alex, p. 46 Lightfoot, Dana Wessell, p. 53 Lightfoot, Natasha J., p. 37 Lima Rabelo, Fernanda, p. 74 Limerick, Patricia Nelson, p. 44 Lin, Mao, p. 55 Lindsey, Lydia, p. 79 Linn, Jason, p. 61 Liss, Peggy K., p. 17 Littauer, Amanda H., p. 58, p. 72 Little, Douglas J., p. 29 Liu, Zenghe, p. 62 Livingston, James, p. 51 Lockton, Richard, p. 60 Loe-Sterphone, Joseph, p. 33 Logan, Trevon, p. 16 Lombardo, Timothy J., p. 85 Lopez, Abel Ricardo, p. 21 Lopez, Bianca, p. 69 López Lázaro, Fabio, p. 48, p. 80 Lord, Alexandra, p. 14

115 Participants Index 107 Lothrop Johnson, Cameron, p. 34 Louis, Wm. Roger, p. 28, p. 48 Louthan, Howard P., p. 27 Lowe, Ernest, p. 49 Lowe, Turkiya, p. 78 Lowenthal, Abraham F., p. 86 Lowes, Sara, p. 21 Lubienecki, Paul, p. 47 Lubold, Shannon M., p. 85 Lucero, Bonnie A., p. 84 Łukasiewicz, Karolina, p. 69, 75 Łukasiewicz, Sławomir, p. 87 Lurtz, Casey M., p. 71 Lutfi, Ameem, p. 72 Luther, Kurt, p. 47 Lynn, Joshua, p. 21 Lynn, Katalin Kádár, p. 48, p. 87 Lyons, Amelia H., p. 68 Lytle Hernandez, Kelly, p. 76 Mm Macartney, Alexander Finn, p. 65 MacDonald, Shane, p. 41 MacDougall, Robert, p. 15 Machado, Pedro A., p. 15, p. 54 Mack, Dwayne, p. 79 Mackert, Nina, p. 58 Mackie, Vera, p. 20 MacNeill, Lindsay Katherine, p. 42 Madar, Allison, p. 14 Maddox, Tyesha, p. 38 Maekawa, Ichiro, p. 28 Maeng, Mi-seon, p. 49 Maiden, John, p. 34 Maika, Dennis, p. 32 Malain, Nikki, p. 67 Malandrucco, Gregory, p. 85 Maliga, Ewa, p. 75 Manalansan, Martin F., IV, p. 27 Mancosu, Gianmarco, p. 22 Manekin, Sarah, p. 83 Mangan, Jane, p. 25, p. 52 Mann, Alison, p. 79 Manning, Patrick, p. 24, p. 85 Mannion, Geri, p. 22 Mantena, Rama, p. 21 Manzano, Valeria, p. 65 Mao, Lisa, p. 64 Marable-Bunch, Maria, p. 70 Marak, Andrae, p. 53 Marchand, Suzanne Lynn, p. 18, p. 34, p. 61 Marcus, Alan I., p. 29 Marine-Street, Natalie, p. 48 Marino, Katherine, p. 50, p. 66 Marino, Kelly, p. 64 Marker, Emily, p. 79 Mark-Thiesen, Cassandra, p. 21 Marotti, William, p. 51 Marsh, Allison, p. 78 Martin, Russell Edward, p. 20 Martin, Scott C., p. 41 Martin, Susan, p. 69 Martinez-Fernandez, Luis, p. 46, p. 57, p. 82 Martinko, Whitney, p. 60 Martschukat, Jürgen, p. 58 Marvin, Nathan, p. 21 Maskiell, Nicole, p. 32, p. 49 Mason, Austin, p. 70 Massoumi, Mejgan, p. 39 Masur, Kate, p. 65 Matera, Marc, p. 69 Mathew, Nisha Mary, p. 72 Mathias, Christine, p. 50 Matro, Katharina, p. 24 Matt, Susan J., p. 58 Matytsin, Anton, p. 14, p. 26 Maus, Derek, p. 82 Mawani, Renisa, p. 54 Maxfield, Annie, p. 31, p. 61 Maxwell, Lindsey, p. 60 Mayhall, Laura E. Nym, p. 50 Maza, Sarah C., p. 18 Mazurkiewicz, Anna, p. 29, p. 87 Mazzenga, Maria R., p. 14, p. 15 McCarthy, Tom, p. 43 McClarin, Ka mal, p. 12 McClurken, Jeffrey W., p. 37, p. 67 McConnell-Sidorick, Sharon, p. 32 McCoy, Cameron, p. 70, p. 86 McCulla, Theresa, p. 30 McDonald, Jason J., p. 72 McDuffie, Erik S., p. 14, p. 53 McFarland, Victor Robert, p. 57 McGirr, Lisa, p. 23 McGrath, Elena, p. 74 McGreevey, Robert C., p. 86 McInerney, Daniel J., p. 13 McInnis, Maurie, p. 71 McKee, Sally, p. 69 McKenzie, David, p. 72 McKinley, Michelle, p. 14 McLean, Eden Knudsen, p. 72 McMahon, Darrin M., p. 22 McNeill, John R., p. 20 McPherson, Kelly, p. 47 McQuirter, Marya, p. 55 McRae, Douglas, p. 59 McReynolds, Meg Ferris, p. 32 Meadows, R. Darrell, p. 51 Meagher, Timothy J., p. 21, p. 73 Meghelli, Samir, p. 19, p. 64 Mehta, Purvi, p. 59 Melendy, Kathleen, p. 81 Meloni, Maurizio, p. 84 Meléndez-Badillo, Jorell, p. 56 Méndez, Cecilia, p. 71 Mennel, Timothy, p. 65 Mercado, Monica, p. 55 Merck, Ashton, p. 13 Merithew, Caroline, p. 22 Metcalf, Alida C., p. 52, p. 60 Metro, Rosalie, p. 60 Meyer, Leisa D., p. 79 Meyer-Fong, Tobie, p. 32 Michel, Sonya, p. 25 Middaugh, Jon, p. 52 Miescher, Stephan F., p. 83 Mihalache, Irina, p. 30 Milerski, Rafal, p. 61 Miller, Janice, p. 71 Miller, Joseph C., p. 54 Miller, Karen, p. 57 Miller, Loren, p. 16 Miller, Lynneth J., p. 20 Miller, Maureen C., p. 63 Miller, Page Putnam, p. 78 Miller, Tyler, p. 24 Miller-Davenport, Sarah, p. 86 Milligan, Ian, p. 85 Millward, James, p. 32, p. 52 Milne, Andrea Elizabeth, p. 19 Milstead, John, p. 16 Milteer, Warren, Jr., p. 52 Mims, Lashonda, p. 35 Minami, Kazushi, p. 55 Minarchek, Matthew, p. 20 Mink, Andy, p. 57 Mitchell, Mary Niall, p. 52 Mitchell, Silvia Z., p. 32 Mittelstadt, Jennifer, p. 13 Mizelle, Brett, p. 14 Mizelle, Richard M., p. 59 Moazeni, Sarah, p. 19 Mobley, Christina, p. 71 Moczygemba, Sarah Moxy, p. 56 Mogilner, Marina, p. 21 Moguerane, Khumisho, p. 46 Mohun, Arwen, p. 58 Mokros, Emily, p. 29 Moll, Mark, p. 78 Molony, Barbara, p. 22, p. 42, p. 64 Mondschein, Ken, p. 39 Moniz, Amanda B., p. 22, p. 43 Monroe, Pamela, p. 64 Montero Sobrevilla, Iris, p. 25 Moore, Kelly, p. 79 Moore, R. Scott, p. 80 Moravec, Michelle, p. 83 Morgan, Jennifer, p. 46 Morgan, Ruth, p. 69 Morriello, Francesco, p. 53 Morris, Bonnie, p. 79 Morris, Kenneth, Jr., p. 85 Morris, Stephen A., p. 70 Morrison, Tara, p. 85 Mosterman, Andrea Catharina, p. 14 Mostern, Ruth, p. 44, p. 53 Mota, Isadora Moura, p. 81 Mougoue, Jacqueline-Bethel Tchouta, p. 45 Moulton, Aaron Coy, p. 25 Moye, Todd, p. 13 Moyer, Ian, p. 71 Moyn, Samuel, p. 20 Mseba, Admire, p. 28 Mueller, Nick, p. 17 Mukherjee, Mithi, p. 81 Muldoon, Andrew, p. 57 Mulich, Jeppe, p. 49 Mullen, John, p. 60 Participants Index

116 108 Participants Index Mullen, Lincoln, p. 15, p. 68 Muller, Anna, p. 17, p. 63 Muller, Dalia A., p. 80 Muller, Jerry, p. 82 Mumford, Kevin J., p. 56, p. 62 Muñoz, Catalina, p. 81 Muñoz, María L.O., p. 56 Murphy, A. J., p. 79 Murray, Paul, p. 55 Must, Nicholas, p. 17 Myers, David N., p. 17 Myers, Sarah, p. 21 Mylet, Jordan, p. 47 Nn Nadasen, Premilla, p. 25, p. 70 Nagasaki, Kiyonori, p. 24 Nair, Aparna, p. 18 Nair, Neeti, p. 20 Nasiali, Minayo Anne, p. 65 Natarajan, Radhika, p. 85 Naylor, Celia E., p. 38, p. 54 Needell, Jeffrey D., p. 34 Neidenbach, Elizabeth, p. 52 Nelson, Alondra, p. 30, p. 79 Nelson, Stanley, p. 76 Nesbit, Scott, p. 60 Neuberger, Joan, p. 51 Neufeld, Stephen, p. 45 Newell, Margaret E., p. 31 Newman, Brooke Nicole, p. 84 Newman, Rachel, p. 62 Newsome, W. Jake, p. 18 Newton, Melanie J., p. 71 Ngo, Lan, p. 61 Nguyen, Julia Huston, p. 32 Nguyen, Lien-Hang, p. 48 Nickerson, Michelle M., p. 21 Nicolaides, Becky, p. 51 Nieto-Phillips, John, p. 38 Nightingale, Carl H., p. 70 Nishida, Mieko, p. 17 Nobbs-Thiessen, Benjamin, p. 17 Noel, Linda, p. 38 Nolan, Mary, p. 48, p. 51 Nolan, Rachel, p. 62 Nord, Philip G., p. 58 Norris, Kevin, p. 51 Norton, Marcy, p. 25 Norton, Mary Beth, p. 23 Nosal, Timothy, p. 87 Nowak, Zachary, p. 31 Nugent, Patrick, p. 68, p. 73 Nuriddin, Ayah, p. 59 Nyamunda, Tinashe, p. 28 Nye, David, p. 58 Nyhan Grey, Miriam, p. 21 Oo Oberle, Eric W., p. 20 Ochoa, Margarita R., p. 34, p. 76 O Connell, Aaron, p. 13 O Connor, Adrian, p. 27 O Donnell, Anne, p. 22 Odyniec, Krzysztof, p. 27 Oelze, Micah, p. 22 Offner, Amy C., p. 46 Offutt, Leslie S., p. 59 Ogilvie, Brian, p. 30 Ogle, Vanessa, p. 22 O Hara, Lynne, p. 87 O Hara, Matthew D., p. 28 Oie, Ting-Yi, p. 64 O Keefe, Amy, p. 67 Olsson, Tore, p. 59 O Malley, Gregory E., p. 19, p. 23 O Reilly, William, p. 33 Orenduff-Bartos, Claire, p. 35 Orlowska, Anna Paulina, p. 24 Orozco, Cynthia E., p. 66 Ortiz, Paul, p. 27 Ortiz Luquis, Julio A., p. 86 Osei-Opare, Nana, p. 31 O Shaughnessy, Andrew Jackson, p. 57 Ospina-Romero, Sergio, p. 58 Osterud, Grey, p. 35 Otero-Cleves, Ana María, p. 34 Otheguy, Emma, p. 74 Otheguy, Raquel Alicia, p. 84 O Toole, James, p. 34 O Toole, Rachel, p. 76 Ott, Julia, p. 51 Ottaway, Susannah R., p. 70 Overtoom, Nikolaus Leo, p. 61 Owen, David, p. 26 Owens, Deirdre Cooper, p. 65 Owensby, Brian P., p. 17 Oyen, Meredith L., p. 21 Pp Pacino, Nicole, p. 74 Paik, A. Naomi, p. 42 Painter, Ron, p. 13 Pal, Srijita, p. 55 Paley, Valerie, p. 30 Palmer, James A., p. 63 Pandey, Gyanendra, p. 59 Paquette, Gabriel, p. 80 Paradis, Michel, p. 13 Park, Karen, p. 33 Parker, Alison M., p. 14 Parker, Charles H., p. 79 Parkinson, Robert, p. 84 Parlopiano, Brandon, p. 41 Parman, John, p. 16 Patriarca, Silvana, p. 35 Patterson-Myers, Tiffany Ruby, p. 38 Pawlaczek, Marta, p. 75 Paxton, Jennifer, p. 41 Peabody, Sue, p. 53 Peacock, Margaret E., p. 39 Pearson, Jessica, p. 39 Pease, Neal, p. 35, p. 56 Peers, Douglas M., p. 35 Pehl, Matthew, p. 40 Pencek, William J., p. 70 Perez, Anne, p. 53 Pérez, Louis A., p. 84 Pérez Meléndez, José Juan, p. 67, p. 81 Perrier, Craig, p. 47, p. 86 Perry, Kennetta Hammond, p. 79, p. 85 Peterson, Carla, p. 84 Peterson, Sarah Jo, p. 83 Petri, Olga, p. 45 Pettegrew, David K., p. 26 Phifer, Evan, p. 18 Phillips, Roderick, p. 41 Picone, Maria de los Angeles, p. 17 Pieragastini, Steven, p. 39 Pietruska, Jamie, p. 15 Pilcher, Jeffrey, p. 30 Pincince, John R., p. 36 Placido, Sandy Isabel, p. 53 Platt, Daniel, p. 46 Poirier, Lindsay, p. 36, p. 49 Polanco, Edward Anthony, p. 69 Polgar, Paul J., p. 62 Polo y La Borda, Adolfo, p. 74 Pomeranz, Kenneth, p. 22 Ponce-Vázquez, Juan José, p. 82 Ponsen, Alexander, p. 74 Pope, Andrew, p. 62 Pope-Obeida, Emily, p. 33 Popkin, Jeremy D., p. 67 Porter, Amy, p. 66 Porter, Peter A., p. 60 Portolano, Marlana, p. 61 Poska, Allyson M., p. 53 Potter, Claire, p. 33 Potter, Simon J., p. 40 Power, Margaret M., p. 68, p. 86 Powers, Amy Godfrey, p. 26 Powery, Emerson, p. 48 Prado, Fabricio, p. 67, p. 86 Prais, Jinny, p. 72 Premo, Bianca, p. 25, p. 52 Price, Richard, p. 35 Prieto, Julie, p. 19 Prieto, Laura R., p. 81 Prifogle, Emily A., p. 31 Pringle, Deloris, p. 78 Przybyszewski, Linda, p. 67 Pszczolkowski, Amy, p. 31 Pula, James, p. 42 Putnam, Lara E., p. 30, p. 76, p. 85 Qq Quanquin, Hélène, p. 85 Quataert, Jean H., p. 34 Quigley, Paul, p. 47 Quillen, Carol, p. 24 Quinn, Dan, p. 41 Quinn, Sholeh, p. 53 Quinn-Brauner, Mearah, p. 31 Quinn-Judge, Sophia W., p. 48

117 Participants Index 109 Rr Rabin, Dana, p. 84 Rabinbach, Anson G., p. 74 Rader, Karen A., p. 66 Rael, Patrick J., p. 70 Rahnama, Sara, p. 45 Rai, Mridu, p. 20 Raman, Bhavani, p. 21 Ramey, Lynn, p. 83 Ramirez, Susan E., p. 28 Ramos, Frances L., p. 74, p. 86 Randolph, Stephen Patrick, p. 63 Rankin, William, p. 70 Raška, Francis D., p. 48 Rattanasengchanh, P. Michael, p. 44 Rausch, Jane M., p. 17 Ray, Jonathan S., p. 67 Raz, Mical, p. 59 Reeder, Tyson, p. 67 Reft, Ryan, p. 29 Rehding, Alexander, p. 74 Reich, Peter, p. 68 Reichardt, Alyssa Zuercher, p. 80 Reid, Daniel, p. 26 Reid, Joshua, p. 57 Reid-Vazquez, Michele, p. 80 Reidy, Joseph P., p. 43 Reilly, Bernard F., p. 51 Reimitz, Helmut, Sr., p. 24 Reinhard, Rachel, p. 40 Reis, Elizabeth, p. 72 Renna, Thomas J., p. 55 Resendez, Andrés, p. 76 Reznick, Jeffrey S., p. 26, p. 63 Rhody, Jason, p. 85 Richardson, Heather, p. 33 Richert, Lucas, p. 41 Riddle, Jonathan D., p. 80 Rinaldi, Cirus, p. 43 Rindfleisch, Bryan, p. 31 Rittgers, Ronald K., p. 67 Rizzo, Tracey, p. 57 Robert, Dana L., p. 67 Robert, Krisztina, p. 38 Roberts, Cokie, p. 42 Roberts, Justin L., p. 14 Roberts, Kyle B., p. 15 Robertson, Stephen, p. 67 Robins, Marianne A., p. 20 Robinson, Shira N., p. 68 Rocha, Elaine P., p. 22 Rockoff, Hugh, p. 16 Rodriguez, Chantel, p. 68 Rodriguez, Julia E., p. 22, p. 23 Rodriguez, Marc Simon, p. 59 Rodriguez, Samantha, p. 20 Rodriguez, Sarah, p. 38 Roege, Pernille, p. 32, p. 80 Rogers, Clifford J., p. 86 Rogers, John D., p. 35 Rogers, Thomas D., p. 53 Rohrmeier, Kerry, p. 31 Roldán, Mary, p. 68 Roller, Heather Flynn, p. 76 Roman, Meredith, p. 79 Rombough, Julia, p. 52 Romesburg, Don, p. 40, p. 52 Romine, David, p. 70 Roney, Jessica Choppin, p. 44 Roosien, Claire, p. 39 Roque, Ricardo, p. 40 Rose, Colin, p. 29, p. 52 Rosemblatt, Karin A., p. 66 Rosen, Hannah, p. 37 Rosenblum, Noah A., p. 52 Rosenfeld, Jennifer L., p. 87 Rosenfield, Patricia, p. 22 Rosenmüller, Christoph, p. 86 Rosenthal, Joshua M., p. 68 Roshwald, Aviel I., p. 60 Rosinbum, John, p. 70 Ross, Andrew Israel, p. 45 Ross, Gary, p. 50 Ross, Jecoa, p. 42 Ross, Travis E., p. 48 Ross, Tricia, p. 41 Roth, Ann Macy, p. 83 Roth, Michael S., p. 24 Rothman, Adam, p. 18 Rouphail, Robert, p. 15 Rouse, Wendy, p. 40 Rowe, Stephanie, p. 78 Rowland, Leslie S., p. 51 Rubin, Rachel, p. 19 Ruble, Alexandria, p. 20 Rudek-Śmiechowska, Anna, p. 48 Ruediger, Dylan, p. 83 Rufer, Mario, p. 81 Ruffin, Herbert, II p. 79 Rugenstein, Ernest, IV, p. 60 Ruiz, Jesús, p. 76 Ruiz, Vicki L., p. 49 Runstedtler, Theresa, p. 19 Rupert, Linda M., p. 16, p. 19, p. 49 Rush, Anne Spry, p. 85 Ryan, Eileen, p. 15 Ryan, Francis, p. 32 Rzeznik, Thomas F., p. 55 Ss Saba, Roberto, p. 81 Sabry, Tarik, p. 39 Sack, Daniel, p. 32, p. 67 Sacks, Marcy S., p. 32 Sadlier, Darlene J., p. 16 Saenz, Charles Nicholas, p. 47 Şahin, Kaya, p. 17 Salerno, Beth, p. 81 Salvati, Giulio, p. 22 Samper Vendrell, Javier, p. 45 Sanchez, Michelle Chaplin, p. 83 Sanchez, Susy, p. 27 Sanderfer, Selena Ronshaye, p. 84 Sanders Johnson, Grace, p. 30 Sandling, Gary, p. 40 Santos, Brenda J., p. 44 Sargent, Daniel, p. 63 Sarreal, Julia, p. 50 Sarvis, Albert, p. 26 Saul, Scott, p. 31 Saunt, Claudio, p. 44 Savagian, John C., p. 41 Savala, Joshua, p. 46 Scalenghe, Sara, p. 18 Scallan Melvin, Megan, p. 72 Schaefer, Jennifer L., p. 74 Schaffer, Samuel L., p. 24 Schakenbach Regele, Lindsay, p. 27, p. 63 Schaposchnik, Ana, p. 69 Schenck, Marcia, p. 31 Schieder, Chelsea Szendi, p. 78 Schields, Chelsea, p. 46 Schlotterbeck, Marian E., p. 62 Schmalzer, Sigrid, p. 79 Schmidt, Elizabeth, p. 31 Schmidt, Joe, p. 71 Schmidt, Katharina Isabel, p. 52 Schmitt, Casey, p. 76 Schmitz, Timothy J., p. 24 Schneider, Elena, p. 16 Schneider, Robert A., p. 70 Schneider, Winter Rae, p. 26 Scholl, Jonathan, p. 28 Schreier, Joshua S., p. 78 Schrum, Kelly, p. 67 Schultheiss, Katrin, p. 24, p. 51 Schultz, Kara, p. 16 Schultz, Rainer, p. 84 Schwall, Elizabeth, p. 62 Schwaller, John, p. 49 Schwaller, Robert C., p. 17, p. 76, p. 84 Schwertner, Hillar, p. 59 Scofield, Rebecca, p. 62 Scott, Blake, p. 50 Scott, Hannah, p. 61 Scott, James C., p. 59 Scranton, Philip, p. 63 Scully, Pamela, p. 30 Sebeny, Hillary, p. 64 Seeman, Erik R., p. 54 Segal, Howard, p. 29 Seigel, Micol, p. 42 Seijas, Tatiana, p. 59, p. 76 Seiler, Cotten, p. 43 Selcer, Perrin, p. 24 Seltzer, Joel D., p. 24 Semán, Ernesto, p. 27 Semley, Lorelle, p. 79 Semyonov, Alexander, p. 21, p. 40 Serventi, Jennifer, p. 26, p. 32, p. 60 Sessions, Jennifer, p. 60 Shaffern, Robert, p. 41 Shah, Naureen, p. 23 Shah, Nayan, p. 38 Shaikh, Juned, p. 59 Shaindlinger, Noa, p. 14 Shan, Patrick Fuliang, p. 62 Shannon, Christopher, p. 28 Shaw, David Gary, p. 32 Shawcross, Teresa, p. 71 Participants Index

118 110 Participants Index She, Gangzheng, p. 39 Sheets, Robert G., p. 13 Sheinin, David M. K., p. 62 Shellow, Robert, p. 58 Shen, Yiming, p. 26 Shepard, Todd, p. 46 Shepperd, Josh, p. 40 Shesko, Elizabeth, p. 45 Shibley, Natalie, p. 42 Shin, Youjung, p. 36 Shinn, James M., Jr., p. 27 Shoemaker, Nancy, p. 17, p. 25 Shopkow, Leah, p. 12 Shousha, Barbara, p. 55 Shrum, Rebecca K., p. 64 Shurts, Sarah Elizabeth, p. 41 Siamdoust, Nahid, p. 39 Siddiqi, Dina, p. 20 Sierra Silva, Pablo Miguel, p. 16 Sillitti, Nicolas, p. 45 Silva, Indianara, p. 16 Silvestrini, Blanca G., p. 56 Simmons, LaKisha, p. 52 Simon, Andrew, p. 39 Sinanoglou, Penny, p. 66 Singer, Bennett, p. 56, p. 68 Sinha, Manisha, p. 45, p. 70 Sipress, Joel M., p. 12 Skarpelis, A.K.M., p. 54 Skidmore, Emily E., p. 66 Sleeter, Nate, p. 67 Slobodkin, Yan, p. 60 Slonimsky, Nora, p. 84 Smail, Daniel L., p. 38, p. 58 Smart, Devin, p. 15 Smith, Anthony, p. 55 Smith, Cathal, p. 45 Smith, Frank, p. 75, p. 85 Smith, Frederick H., p. 41 Smith, Helmut W., p. 61, p. 74 Smith, Jay M., p. 32 Smith, Jean, p. 85 Smith, Leonard V., p. 19 Smith, Mark J., p. 13 Smith, Merritt Roe, p. 27 Smith, Norman, p. 41, p. 47 Smith, Sabrina, p. 82 Smith, Stephanie J., p. 48 Smith, Tom, p. 86 Snorton, C. Riley, p. 66 So, Bernadette, p. 31 Solinger, Rickie, p. 35 Solis, Gabriel, p. 31 Soluri, John, p. 66 Sooter, Joshua A., p. 26 Sopcak-Joseph, Amy, p. 48 Soriano, Cristina, p. 50 Soske, Jon, p. 59 Soskis, Benjamin J., p. 22 Sosnowska, Anna, p. 69 Sotomayor, Antonio, p. 68 Spafford, David A. M., p. 71 Sperber, Jonathan, p. 47, p. 61 Spickard, Paul R., p. 33 Spieler, Miranda, p. 21 Spiker, Christina, p. 32 Spiro, Liat, p. 15 Spohnholz, Jesse A., p. 17 Staley, David J., p. 35, p. 62 Stanford-McIntyre, Sarah, p. 17 Stango, Marie, p. 81 Stanton, Andrea L., p. 40 Staudenmaier, Michael, p. 56, p. 68 Steel, Virginia, p. 51 Steinbach, Steve, p. 24 Steinhauer, Jason, p. 17 Steinhoff, Anthony, p. 61 Sterling, Christopher, p. 40 Stern, Roger, p. 57 Stertzer, Jennifer E., p. 57 Stetz, Nancy, p. 46 Stevens, Scott Manning, p. 45 Stewart, Mart, p. 53 Stewart, Pamela J., p. 35 Stites Mor, Jessica, p. 56 Stokes, Lauren, p. 20, p. 79 Storch, Randi J., p. 37 Stovall, Tyler, p. 49, p. 75 Strait, Kevin, p. 16 Strauss, Sarah, p. 80 Streeter, Carrie, p. 55 Streets-Salter, Heather E., p. 52 Stuckey, Melissa, p. 38, p. 78 Sueyoshi, Amy H., p. 27 Suisman, David, p. 58 Sullivan, Frances Peace, p. 53 Sullivan, Patricia A., p. 58, p. 70 Sumner, Raymond, p. 61 Sun, Simon, p. 73 Sunderland, Willard, p. 40, p. 52 Sutton, Matthew Avery, p. 62 Suvrathan, Uthara, p. 35 Swagler, Matthew, p. 78 Swan, Amy, p. 67 Swan, Quito, p. 70 Swann, John, p. 14, p. 63 Swanson, Kara W., p. 27 Sweeney, Lean, p. 14 Sweeney, Shauna J., p. 19 Sweet, James H., p. 44, p. 57 Swift, Jayne, p. 58 Symes, Carol, p. 24 Syrett, Nicholas, p. 33 Szerle, Marcin, p. 56 Tt Tähtinen, Lauri, p. 54 Takara, Kathryn, p. 79 Takata, Kei, p. 65 Takeda, Junko, p. 25 Talbot, Michael, p. 68 Tan, Wei Yu Wayne, p. 18 Tanaka, Stefan, p. 36 Tarankow, Paula, p. 14 Tavárez, Fidel J., p. 74, p. 80 Taylor, Rachel Lanier, p. 55 Taylor, Sean, p. 65 Taylor, Ula, p. 64 Teicher, Amir, p. 61, p. 84 Temkin, Moshik, p. 33 Tentler, Leslie W., p. 40 Thistlethwaite, Mark, p. 33 Thomas, William G., III, p. 13 Thomassen, Bjørn, p. 87 Thompson, Andrew, p. 35 Thompson, Elizabeth, p. 19 Thompson, Heather, p. 42 Thompson, John B., p. 14 Thornberry, Elizabeth, p. 66 Thornton, Christy, p. 27, p. 66 Thum, Rian, p. 66 Thurman, Kira, p. 55, p. 69 Tian, Xiansheng, p. 55, p. 62 Tiemeyer, Phil, p. 84 Tijerina, Stefano, p. 85 Tiller, Veronica, p. 83 Tillman, Margaret, p. 72 Timinsky, Samuel J., p. 83 Timmons, Patrick, p. 80 Tinkelman, Ilsa, p. 67 Tinsman, Heidi, p. 46, p. 62 Tobin, Eugene M., p. 83 Tocco, Francesco Paolo, p. 67 Toksoz, Meltem, p. 72 Tomasek, Kathryn, p. 24, p. 66, p. 70 Tomich, Dale W., p. 23 Topdar, Sudipa, p. 72 Torget, Andrew J., p. 57 Trachtenberg, Barry, p. 40 Troutt Powell, Eve M., p. 83 Trowbridge, David J., p. 13 Truett, Samuel, p. 76 Trybus, Karl J., p. 47 Tuer, Dot, p. 45 Turner, Sasha, p. 65 Tworek, Michael Thomas, p. 14, p. 27 Tycko, Sonia, p. 31 Tyrey, Adrienne, p. 72 Uu Uhlman, James Todd, p. 43 Unger, Sanford, p. 24 Upart, Anatole, p. 61 Upchurch, Charles J., p. 45 Useche, Allison Powers, p. 84 Uusitalo, Lauri, p. 82 Vv Vaccaro, Jeanne, p. 52 Vacek, Heather Hartung, p. 62 Valbousquet, Nina, p. 47 Valencia-García, Louie Dean, p. 54 Van Bergen, Leo, p. 44 Van Der Meer, Arnout H.C., p. 69 Van Deusen, Nancy E., p. 45 Van Houtryve, Tomas, p. 54 Van Hoy, Teresa, p. 72 Vann, Michael G., p. 44, p. 57 Van Norman, William C., p. 46

119 Participants Index 111 Van Rossum, Matthias, p. 45 Van Vleck, Jenifer, p. 84 Van Waijenburg, Marlous, p. 21 Varlik, Nükhet, p. 71 Varon, Jeremy, p. 23 Veeramah, Krishna, p. 71 Velasco Murillo, Dana, p. 59, p. 76 Velasquez, Steve, p. 30 Ventresca, Robert A., p. 35 Veres, Madalina Valeria, p. 33, p. 39 Vermeiren, Jan, p. 60 Vermote, Frederik, p. 39 Versteegh, Pien, p. 35 Vider, Stephen, p. 52, p. 72 Viens, Katheryn P., p. 27 Villa, Paula-Irene, p. 58 Villegas, Celso, p. 21 Vining, Margaret Simmons, p. 44 Vinson, Ben, III, p. 16, p. 51 Vinson, Robert Trent, p. 80 Virtue, Nicholas, p. 35 Visacovsky, Sergio, p. 21 Vitale, Antonella, p. 43 Vitulli, Elias, p. 66 Vo, Alex-Thai, p. 78 Vogeler, Georg, p. 24 Voll, John O., p. 28, p. 83 Von Daacke, Kirt, p. 18 Von der Goltz, Anna, p. 83 Von Eschen, Penny, p. 44 Von Germeten, Nicole, p. 48 Vrana, Heather A., p. 57 Ww Waite, Kevin, p. 32 Wald, James, p. 29 Walker, Andrew, p. 26 Walker, Tamara J., p. 76 Wallace, Mary, p. 49 Walsh, Sarah, p. 40 Wang, Anran, p. 39 Wang, Nai-Ching, p. 47 Wang, Tao, p. 34, p. 55 Ward, Kyle, p. 47 Warden, Paul Michael, p. 80 Warner, Rick, p. 12 Warren, Adam W. V., p. 22 Warren, Lance, p. 75 Warsh, Molly A., p. 25, p. 39 Washburn, Amy, p. 79 Wasniewski, Matthew, p. 13 Wasserstein, Bernard M. J., p. 29 Wasserstein, David J., p. 83 Waterhouse, Benjamin Cooper, p. 21 Waters, Brandi M., p. 17 Watkins, Sarah E., p. 83 Watson, Amy, p. 17 Watson, Lemuel, p. 78 Way, Jennifer, p. 44 Wayne, Beatrice Tychsen, p. 31 Weaver, Jace, p. 73 Weaver Olson, Nathan, p. 28 Weber, Heike, p. 54 Webster, Crystal, p. 45 Wehrman, Michael J., p. 41 Weinberg, Eyal, p. 62 Weinstein, Barbara, p. 49 Weinstein, David, p. 32 Weitzberg, Keren, p. 70 Westhoff, Laura M., p. 12 Wheat, David, p. 23, p. 76 Wheatley, Steven C., p. 22 White, Deborah Gray, p. 18 White, Gwendolyn K., p. 79 White, Holly, p. 60 White, Joseph M., p. 28 White, Sam, p. 17 White, Steven F., p. 87 Whitford, David, p. 67 Whiting, Gloria, p. 60 Whitman, James, p. 74 Wicentowski, Joseph C., p. 57 Wickens, K. Allison, p. 85 Wicks, Nilce, p. 82 Wiesner-Hanks, Merry E., p. 53, p. 79 Wight, Philip, p. 20 Wilczewski, Michal Janusz, p. 17 Wildenthal, Lora, p. 47, p. 55 Wilder, Craig Steven, p. 18 Wilder, Gary, p. 37 Wilkinson, Michelle Joan, p. 19 Williams, Jennie, p. 19 Williams, Richard, p. 31 Williams, Yohura, p. 75 Williams-Forson, Psyche, p. 58 Williford, Christa, p. 26 Wilson, Carlton, p. 79 Wilson, Lisa H., p. 60 Wilson, Mark R., p. 63, p. 79 Windham, Kimberly, p. 64 Winerock, Emily, p. 20 Winford, Brandon Kyron, p. 80 Wingo, Rebecca, p. 13, p. 83 Winslow, Barbara, p. 35 Winters, Lisa Ze, p. 65 Wintersteen, Kristin, p. 76 Wintz, Cary D., p. 24, p. 37 Witkowski, Gregory, p. 22 Wolf, Nicholas, p. 21 Wolf, Noel, p. 47 Wolfe, Jason M., p. 30 Wolfe, Mikael, p. 59 Wolfe-Hunnicutt, Brandon, p. 57 Wolfinger, James, p. 32 Wolgin, Philip Eric, p. 36 Wood, Julia Erin, p. 14 Wood, Laurie, p. 54 Wood, Molly M., p. 35 Wood, Nathaniel David, p. 17 Wooten, Terrance, p. 62 Wright, Ben, p. 84 Wright, Gavin, p. 51 Wright, Nicole M., p. 17 Wright Rigueur, Leah, p. 21 Wu, Yidi, p. 78 Wulf, Karin, p. 83 Wurl, Joel, p. 32 Yy Yahaya, Nurfadzilah, p. 54 Yamanaka, Mishio, p. 52 Yamboliev, Kalina, p. 56 Yannakakis, Yanna P., p. 52 Ye, Shirley, p. 72 Yi, Guolin, p. 34 Yin, Qingfei, p. 39 Yingling, Charlton W., p. 53 Yolocan, Serkan, p. 72 Young, Ashley Rose, p. 37 Young, Clinton D., p. 47 Young, Julia G., p. 53 Young, Kevin, p. 86 Young, Kim, p. 71 Young, Stephanie, p. 36 Yudell, Michael, p. 30 Zz Zagarri, Rosemarie, p. 45 Zakic, Mirna, p. 74 Zalcman, Daniella, p. 54 Zamindar, Vazira F.-Y., p. 66 Zamora, Emilio, p. 41 Zanini, Paolo, p. 41, p. 47 Zarley, Jesse, p. 50 Zelizer, Julian, p. 58 Zhang, Dewen, p. 34 Zimmerman, Andrew, p. 19, p. 45, p. 71 Zimmerman, Sarah, p. 65 Zolov, Eric, p. 44, p. 56, p. 57 Zuelow, Eric G.E., p. 82 Zwigenberg, Ran, p. 65 Participants Index

120 Fifty-Year Members of the AHA 112 The following members of the AHA completed their 50th year of continuous membership in the Association during The list also includes members who have already achieved this honor. Mary D. Abu-Shumays Elizabeth A. R. Brown Earlene Craver Norman B. Ferris Carol A. Adamson Blaine A. Brownell Don M. Cregier Paula S. Fichtner Donald H. Akenson W. Elliot Brownlee Daniel W. Crofts Carole K. Fink Martin Albaum Nicholas C. Burckel W. H. Cumberland J. K. Folmar Lee N. Allen Rand Burnette E. Randolph Daniel Eric Foner Sharon Z. Alter Philip M. Burno Pete Daniel John Douglas Forbes Howard L. Applegate Peter M. Buzanski Roger Daniels George B. Forgie Walter L. Arnstein Rolfe G. Buzzell Gerald A. Danzer Robert Forster Abraham Ascher John C. Cairns Natalie Z. Davis Stephen Foster John Wendell Bailey Jr. Daniel F. Calhoun Thomas H. Davis III Daniel M. Fox Bernard Bailyn Daniel H. Calhoun Istvan Deak Richard C. Frey Jr. Deborah F. Baird Daniel F. Callahan Helen Delpar Richard M. Fried Jay W. Baird Richard L. Camp Joseph A. Devine Jr. Frank A. Friedman Keith M. Baker Charles F. Carroll Virginio F. DeVita James Friguglietti James M. Banner, Jr. Francis M. Carroll Charles B. Dew Patrick J. Furlong Roderick J. Barman Rosemary F. Carroll Samuel E. Dicks Mary O. Furner Redmond J. Barnett Charles D. Cashdollar Duane Norman Diedrich James P. Gaffey Samuel H. Baron James Caskey Leonard Dinnerstein Robert Garfield Michael C. Batinski Richard T. Chang James J. Divita Bruce M. Garver Daniel A. Baugh Lena L. Charney John M. Dobson Donna Broderick Gavac John J. Baughman Philander D. Chase Robert C. Donaldson Marianne B. Geiger Ross W. Beales Min-sun Chen John Patrick Donnelly, SJ Richard A. Gerber Seymour Becker Robert W. Cherny Ara Dostourian Larry R. Gerlach Kurt Beermann Roger P. Chickering George A. Drake Robert J. Gibbons William Beik Stanley Chodorow Seymour Drescher John R. Gillis Norman Robert Bennett J. R. Christianson Katherine Fischer Drew Lenore M. Glanz Walter L. Berg Clifford E. Clark Jack R. Dukes J. Philip Gleason Kathleen Bergan Schmidt Linda L. Clark A. Hunter Dupree Arthur E. Goldschmidt Martin E. Berger Malcolm C. Clark Michael H. Ebner Luis E. Gonzalez-Vales Winfred E. Bernhard Errol M. Clauss Owen Dudley Edwards Philip Manning Goodwin Albert J. Beveridge III Nicholas R. Clifford Carol Jean Ehlers Bertram M. Gordon Richard F. Beyerl Charles E. Coate Sydney Eisen Leonard A. Gordon Russell K. Bishop Marcia L. Colish Saul Engelbourg Margaret W. Gosfield Thomas N. Bisson Frank F. Conlon Carroll L. Engelhardt Henry F. Graff Robert A. Blackey Giles Constable Iris H. Engstrand Richard Graham Bradford B. Blaine Robert T. Coolidge Elizabeth York Enstam Jack P. Greene Andrew Blane F. Alan Coombs Donald B. Epstein Raymond Grew N. Jo Tice Bloom Ronald E. Coons Joyce Duncan Falk Kenneth J. Grieb Stuart M. Blumin Sandi E. Cooper Stanley L. Falk Patricia K. Grimsted Charles M. Brand Frank J. Coppa Ena L. Farley Warren Grover Christopher N. Breiseth Roger W. Corley Ronald L. Feinman Samuel Haber Renate Bridenthal Edith B. Couturier David Felix Arthur Haberman Roger D. Bridges Theodore Rawson Crane Robert H. Ferrell Barton C. Hacker

121 Fifty-Year Members of the AHA 113 Wm. Kent Hackmann Konrad H. Jarausch Patricia-Ann Lee Ronald E. Mickel Daryl M. Hafter Jerome Jareb Andrew Lees Robert L. Middlekauff Edwin C. Hall L. C. Jennings Melvyn P. Leffler David B. Miller Paul G. Halpern Raymond J. Jirran Jesse Lemisch Mary Emily Miller Alonzo L. Hamby Harold B. Johnson Jr. David Levin Norma Taylor Mitchell James N. Hantula Herbert A. Johnson Vernon L. Lidtke John Modell Craig R. Hanyan James E. Johnson Helen Liebel-Weckowicz Robert J. Moore David E. Harrell Arnita A. Jones Jonathan J. Liebowitz Regina Morantz-Sanchez Susan M. Hartmann Dorothy V. Jones David L. Lightner Rex D. Morrell Laurence M. Hauptman K Paul Jones Robert D. Linder Karl F. Morrison Steven C. Hause Philip D. Jordan James E. Lindsay George Moutafis T.R.H. Havens Jacob Judd John E. Little Armin E. Mruck Ellis W. Hawley Frank A. Kafker Lester K. Little John H. Mugar Albert A. Hayden William Peter Kaldis Leon F. Litwack James M. Muldoon Jo N. Hays William Kamman Janet Loengard John M. Murrin Beverly A. Heckart Lawrence S. Kaplan Peter J. Loewenberg Edward John Muzik Leopold Hedbavny Jr. John P. Karras Charles A. Lofgren Alfred F. Myers Dorothy O. Helly Stanley N. Katz John V. Lombardi Duane P. Myers Paul C. Helmreich Thomas H. Kean Joseph O. Losos Henry Vivian Nelles John B. Hench Thomas M. Keefe Joseph L. Love Jr. Otto M. Nelson James E. Hendrickson Kenneth W. Keller Richard Lowitt Charles E. Neu Melinda Meek Hennessey Thomas M. Kemnitz William C. Lubenow Donald L. Niewyk James N. J. Henwood Philip W. Kendall Myriam D. Maayan Emiliana P. Noether Charles J. Herber Joseph Frederick Kenkel Richard S. Macha Mary Beth Norton Charles W. Herman Alice Kessler-Harris Maeva Marcus Walter Nugent Gerald H. Herman Warren F. Kimball James Kirby Martin Ronald L. Numbers Andrew C. Hess Margaret L. King Donald J. Mattheisen Charles H. O Brien Gad J. Heuman Richard S. Kirkendall Allen J. Matusow Patrick G. O Brien John Hillje Glenn J. Kist Joseph M. McCarthy Ynez V. O Neill Gertrude Himmelfarb Jacques Paul Klein Charles H. McCormick Karen Offen Paul E. Hoffman Paul W. Knoll Kathleen E. McCrone Arnold A. Offner Richard C. Hoffmann Richard H. Kohn John J. McCusker John L. Offner Paul S. Holbo Paul A. Koistinen Gerald W. McFarland Keith W. Olson David A. Hollinger Arno W. F. Kolz Lyle A. McGeoch Eugenia M. Palmegiano Frank X. J. Homer Gerard M. Koot Roderick E. McGrew Michael F. Palo Daniel Horowitz Axel Kornfuehrer William F. McHugh Nicholas G. Papp John R. Howe Walter F. LaFeber Allan S. McLellon Hong-Kyu Park Stanley R. Howe Daniel Lane David O. McNeil J. Norman Parmer Richard M. Hunt Roger Lane John W. McNulty Robert D. Parmet Robert Edgar Hunter Vincent A. Lapomarda James M. McPherson Peter Pastor Alfred F. Hurley Alphonse F. LaPorta Neville K. Meaney Robert B. Patterson Frank C. Huyette Jr. Catherine Grollman Lauritsen John A. Mears William Brown Patterson Georg G. Iggers Dimitri D. Lazo W. Knox Mellon Jr. Justus F. Paul Akira Iriye John L. LeBrun Michael A. Meyer Samuel C. Pearson Travis Beal Jacobs Richard A. Lebrun Joel D. Meyerson Kenneth J. Pennington William Jannen Jr. Maurice D. Lee Jr. Norton H. Mezvinsky Loren E. Pennington

122 114 Fifty-Year Members of the AHA Fifty-Year Members of the AHA114 Robert C. Perkins Edward G. Ruestow Winton U. Solberg Robert W. Venables Ann M. Pescatello Frederick H. Russell George W. Spencer Maris A. Vinovskis Jon A. Peterson James D. Ryan Gabrielle M. Spiegel Peter L. Viscusi Richard V. Pierard David Warren Sabean Kurt R. Spillman Clarence E. Walker John F. Piper Jr. Salvatore Saladino Thomas J. Spinner Andrew Wallace Philip Pitruzzello Roland Sarti Alan B. Spitzer Harry M. Walsh Edward J. Pluth Edward L. Schapsmeier Keith L. Sprunger Ronald G. Walters Emil Polak Harry N. Scheiber Peter D. L. Stansky Churchill E. Ward Stafford R. Poole, CM Paul H. Scherer James Stasevich Jr. Kenneth O. Waterman James F. Powers Albert John Schmidt Bruce M. Stave John C. B. Webster G. Robina Quale-Leach Hans R. Schmidt Samuel N. Stayer Paul B. Wehn Robert E. Quigley Gerald Michael Schnabel Peter N. Stearns Gerhard L. Weinberg Theodore K. Rabb Ann Imlah Schneider R. Vladimir Steffel Sydney S. Weinberg Alexander Rabinowitch William C. Schrader III Harry H. Stein Dora B. Weiner Hugh A. Ragsdale Paul W. Schroeder Stanley J. Stein J. Walter Weingart Edgar Frank Raines Jr. Anne Jacobson Schutte Lester D. Stephens James J. Weingartner Barbara N. Ramusack Lois G. Schwoerer Frances Glazer Sternberg R. William Weisberger Edward Ranson Paul S. Seaver E. J. Stolns Harold J. Weiss Jr. A. Compton Reeves Walter A. Sedelow Kenneth R. Stow Albert A. Wetherell Donald M. Reid Howard P. Segal Charles L. Sullivan Robert H. Whealey John P. Reid Gustav L. Seligmann Jr. Zoe A. Swecker Dan S. White John T. Reilly Alexander E. Selikoff Samuel A. Syme Jr. Michael N. Wibel Alan J. Reinerman Calvin F. Senning Jackson Taylor Nicholas Wickenden Dennis P. Reinhartz William H. Sewell John A. Tedeschi Larry D. Wilcox Earl A. Reitan Edward S. Shapiro Spero T. Thomaidis Mira Wilkins C. Thomas Rezner Emmett A. Shea Donald E. Thomas Jr. Bernard D. Williams R. Arnold Ricks James J. Sheehan Janet M. Thompson Allan M. Winkler Alfred J. Rieber Merrill F. Sherr Paul S. Thompson Herbert C. Winnik David R. Ringrose Jerome Shindelman Brian Tierney Gordon S. Wood Moses Rischin Barbara Sicherman David M. Tiffany Phyllis Bannan Woodworth Robert C. Ritchie Paul Siff Robert L. Tree Lyle J. Woodyatt Phyllis B. Roberts Paul L. Silver Robert F. Trisco Marcia Wright Raymond H. Robinson George H. Skau Melvin J. Tucker Edith P. Young Robert A. Rockaway Kathryn Kish Sklar Joseph S. Tulchin Mary E. Young Carole R. Rogel Michael S. Smith Graydon A. Tunstall Jr. Tsing Yuan Elliot A. Rosen Theodore L. Smith Milton I. Vanger Robert L. Zangrando William G. Rosenberg Frank J. Smolar Jr. J. Daniel Vann III Ruth Zerner Dorothy Ross Reba N. Soffer Josefina Zoraida Vazquez Russ Zguta

123 AHA Awards Know a great historian who deserves to be recognized? Every year the AHA honors distinguished historical work with dozens of awards and prizes for books, articles, teaching, mentoring, public history, digital history, and more. Nominations are due May 15. Learn more about past winners, how to submit a nomination, and how you can support prize endowments at historians.org/prizes.

124 116 Map of the Exhibit Hall Marriott Wardman Park, Exhibit Hall C Ask this exhibitor about special offers for AHA members

125 Exhibitors Index 117 Organization Booth Number Organization Booth Number Adam Matthew 421 American Historical Association 315 Association Book Exhibit 338 Basic Books 228 Berghahn Books 413 Bloomsbury 225 Brill 129 Cambridge University Press 219 Catholic University of America Press 517 Center for Research Libraries 237 Columbia University Press 131 Conference of Historical Journals 513 Cornell University Press 127 Department of Veterans Affairs NCA 534 Duke University Press 202 East View Information Services 528 Edinburgh University Press 529 Feminist Studies 329 Fordham University Press 311 Gale, Cengage Learning 210 George Washington s Mount Vernon 511 German Historical Institute 405 Hackett Publishing Co. 417 HarperCollins Publishers 111 Harvard University Press 525 I.B.Tauris 415 Ingram Content Group 532 Institute for the Study of Diplomacy, Georgetown Univ. 305 Interfolio 301 Israel Institute 300 Johns Hopkins University Press 312 JSTOR 233 Lexington Books 404 Louisiana State University Press (LSU) 205 Macmillan Learning/Bedford/St. Martin s 325 Macmillan Publishers 319 MapStory 411 McGill-Queen s University Press 420 New York University Press 110 Ohio University Press 108 Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture 207 Oneworld Publications 307 Oxford University Press 220 Palgrave Macmillan 424 Penguin Random House - Knopf Doubleday 324 Penguin Random House - Penguin Group 322 Penguin Random House - Random House 320 Penn State University Press 108 Polity (see Wiley) 523 Princeton University Press 332 Project MUSE (The John Hopkins University Press) 310 ProQuest 229 Readex 333 Routledge/Taylor & Francis 408 Rowman & Littlefield 407 Schlager Group Inc., Milestone Documents 510 Simon & Schuster 516 Sixteenth Century Journal Book Review Office 533 Smithsonian Books 512 Stanford University Press 537 SUNY Press 304 The Concord Review, Inc. 504 The HistoryMakers 428 The MIT Press 526 University of Arkansas Press 522 University of California Press 430 University of Chicago Press 425 University of Georgia Press 505 University of Illinois Press 206 University of Massachusetts Press 518 University of Missouri Press 422 University of Nebraska Press 306 University of New Mexico Press 524 University of North Carolina Press 209 University of Pennsylvania Press 313 University of Pittsburgh Press 433 University of Texas Press 412 University of Toronto Press 323 University of Toronto Press 204 University of Virginia Press 514 University of Washington Press 434 University of Wisconsin Press 234 University Press of Kansas 309 W. W. Norton & Company 123 Wiley 519 Yale University Press 124

126 Advertisers Index 118 Adam Matthew 15 American Historical Association 1, 57, Cover 3 Basic Books 53 Berghahn Books 49 Brill 45 Cambridge University Press 41 Cambridge University Press Journals 87 College Board 87 Columbia University Press 37 Cornell University Press Duke University Press Emily Rose 82 Fordham University Press 54 Gale, a Cengage Company 86 George Washington s Mount Vernon 63 Hackett Publishing Company 55 HarperCollins Publishers 56 Harvard University Press 2-5 HISTORY 88 Indiana University Press 58 Johns Hopkins University Press Knopf Doubleday Academic Services Lepage Center for History in the Public Interest 86 LSU Press 59 Macmillan Learning 80-81, Cover 4 Macmillan Publishing 60 McGill-Queen s University Press 61 MIT Press 62 NYU Press 64 Omohundro Institute 66 Oneworld Publications 65 Oxford University Press Penguin Academic Penguin Random House 67 Penn State University Press 14 Princeton University Press Routledge (Taylor & Francis) 84 Rowman & Littlefield Simon & Schuster 70 Stanford University Press SUNY Press 71 Temple University Press 72 University of California Press University of California, San Diego 73 University of Georgia Press University of Massachusetts Press 72 University of Missouri Press Cover 2 University of Nebraska 85 University of Nebraska Press University of North Carolina Press University of Notre Dame 83 University of Pennsylvania 6-9 University of Texas Press University of Toronto 76 University of Virginia Press 77 University of Washington Press 78 University of Wisconsin Press 79 University Press of Kansas W.W. Norton & Company Yale University Press 50-52

127 Advertising 1(a) Call for Proposals for the 133rd Annual Meeting of the American Historical Association The AHA s annual meeting is the largest yearly gathering of historians in the United States. All historians are welcome and encouraged to submit proposals. The AHA also invites historically focused proposals from colleagues in related disciplines and from AHA affiliated societies. The Program Committee will consider all proposals that advance the study, teaching, and public presentation of history. The Association seeks submissions on the histories of all places, periods, people, and topics; on the uses of diverse sources and methods, including digital history; and on theory and the uses of history itself in a wide variety of venues. We invite proposals for sessions in a variety of formats and encourage lively interaction among presenters and with the audience. Session Proposals Sessions last for 90 minutes. Most sessions will be limited to four speakers plus a chair. The Program Committee will accept proposals for complete sessions only. We encourage organizers to build panels that bring together diverse perspectives. Poster Proposals The meeting will feature a poster session to allow historians to share their research through visual materials. Proposals for single, individual presentations may be submitted as posters. The Program Committee welcomes proposals from all historians, whatever their institutional affiliation or status, and historians working outside the United States. With the exception of foreign scholars and those from other disciplines, all persons appearing on the program must be members of the AHA, although membership is not required to submit a proposal. All participants must register for the meeting when registration opens. The Association aspires to represent the full diversity of its membership at the annual meeting. Although the annual meeting has a theme, the Program Committee does not consider proposals relation to the theme in evaluating them. Electronic submission only, by midnight PST on February 15, Questions? Please review the annual meeting guidelines and more information at historians.org/annual-meeting/submit-a-proposal before applying. Send questions about policies, modes of presentation, and the electronic submission process to Questions about the content of proposals should be directed to Program Committee chair Claire Bond Potter and co-chair Brian W. Ogilvie

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135 Advertising 9(a) A Theater of Diplomacy International Relations and the Performing Arts in Early Modern France Ellen R. Welch Haney Foundation Series 2017 Cloth $75.00 Pious Postmortems Anatomy, Sanctity, and the Catholic Church in Early Modern Europe Bradford A. Bouley 2017 Cloth $55.00 New in Paperback Thinking Sex with the Early Moderns Valerie Traub Winner of the Best Book Award by the Society for the Study of Early Modern Women Haney Foundation Series 2017 Paper $32.50 New in Paperback Strangers Nowhere in the World The Rise of Cosmopolitanism in Early Modern Europe Margaret C. Jacob 2017 Paper $24.95 Be a Perfect Man Christian Masculinity and the Carolingian Aristocracy Andrew J. Romig The Middle Ages Series 2017 Cloth $65.00 Ruling the Spirit Women, Liturgy, and Dominican Reform in Late Medieval Germany Claire Taylor Jones The Middle Ages Series 2017 Cloth $59.95 New in Paperback The Strange Case of Ermine de Reims A Medieval Woman Between Demons and Saints Renate Blumenfeld-Kosinski The Middle Ages Series 2017 Paper $24.95 New in Paperback The Hundred Years War, Volume 4 Cursed Kings Jonathan Sumption Winner of the Medieval Institute Otto Gründler Book Prize The Middle Ages Series 2017 Paper $29.95 Mother and Sons, Inc. Martha de Cabanis in Medieval Montpellier Kathryn L. Reyerson The Middle Ages Series 2017 Cloth $65.00 To Live Like a Moor Christian Perceptions of Muslim Identity in Medieval and Early Modern Spain Olivia Remie Constable Edited by Robin Vose Foreword by David Nirenberg The Middle Ages Series 2017 Cloth $55.00 Maimonides and the Merchants Jewish Law and Society in the Medieval Islamic World Mark R. Cohen Jewish Culture and Contexts 2017 Cloth $65.00 A Remembrance of His Wonders Nature and the Supernatural in Medieval Ashkenaz David I. Shyovitz Jewish Culture and Contexts 2017 Cloth $59.95 Amalasuintha The Transformation of Queenship in the Post-Roman World Massimiliano Vitiello 2017 Cloth $69.95 Ancient States and Infrastructural Power Europe, Asia, and America Edited by Clifford Ando and Seth Richardson Empire and After 2017 Cloth $69.95 Aristocrats and Statehood in Western Iberia, C.E. Damián Fernández Empire and After 2017 Cloth $65.00 New in Paperback Envisioning Islam Syriac Christians and the Early Muslim World Michael Philip Penn Divinations: Rereading Late Ancient Religion 2017 Paper $24.95 Vist us in Booth 313 and receive a 40% discount To receive the 40% discount when ordering online, please use code PJ04 at checkout, valid Jan. 4 Feb. 7, UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA PRESS

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139 Advertising 13(a) NEW and NOTABLE from Duke University Press Journals Unpacking Tourism An issue of Radical History Review (#129) Daniel Bender, Steven Fabian, Jason Ruiz, and Daniel J. Walkowitz, special issue editors West Bank Separation Wall, Bethlehem checkpoint: graffiti, I love tourists. Courtesy of Brian McMorrow Even as migrants and refugees have become targets of ire from far-right parties, international tourism has grown worldwide. This issue posits a radical approach to the study of tourism, highlighting how tourism as a paradigmatic modern encounter bleeds into diplomacy, militarism, and empire building. dukeupress.edu/rhr After #Ferguson, After #Baltimore: The Challenge of Black Death and Black Life for Black Political Thought An issue of South Atlantic Quarterly (116:3) Barnor Hesse and Juliet Hooker, special issue editors Drawing primarily on the US #blacklivesmatter movement, this issue comes to terms with the crisis in the meaning of black politics during the post-civil rights era as evidenced in the unknown trajectories of black protests. The authors timely essays frame black protests and the implications of contemporary police killings of black people as symptomatic of a crisis in black politics within the white limits of liberal democracy. dukeupress.edu/saq Visit Duke University Press at booth #202 for 30% off these issues and more. dukeupress.edu dukeuniversitypress

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199 Advertising 73(a) The UC San Diego Division of Arts and Humani es and the Department of History are proud to celebrate the accomplishments of the La n American History group for a new hire, major publica ons and awards, and to invite poten al Ph.D. students to apply to our na onally ranked graduate program. CONGRATULATIONS Eric Van Young Mexico, Colonial, 19th-Century Emeritus Dis nguished Professor of History 2018 CLAH Dis nguished Service Award Writing Mexican History, Stanford, 2012 Welcome to New Faculty Member Benjamin Arthur Cowan Modern Brazil, Southern Cone Securing Sex: Morality and Repression in the Making of Cold War Brazil, UNC Press, Brazil Sec on Book Award, LASA 2017 Alfred B. Thomas Book Award, SECOLAS 2017 Murdo J. McLeod Book Prize, SHA Christine Hunefeldt Andean, 19th-Century Latin America Crafting Borders in the Andes, , UC Press, forthcoming Fiscal Capitalism and the Dismantling of Citizenship in the 19th-Century Andes, Puno, Peru, Marcial Pons: Spain, forthcoming Dana Velasco Murillo Mexico, Colonial, Ethnohistory Urban Indians in a Silver City: Zacatecas, Mexico, , Stanford, Honorable Men on Judy Ewell Award, RMCLAS 2017 Honorable Men on Social Sciences Book Award Mexico Sec on, LASA Matthew Vitz Modern Mexico, Environmental History A City on a Lake: Urban Political Ecology and the Growth of Mexico City, Duke, 2018 Jessica Graham Brazil, United States Shifting the Meaning of Democracy: Racial Inclusion as a Strategy in Brazil and the United States, UC Press, forthcoming

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210 84(a) Advertising Visit for cutting-edge scholarship and great savings. Use the discount code AHA20 to receive 20% discount on our History titles. Drop by our conference booth to find out more about our titles.

211 Advertising 85(a) Homesteading the Plains By Richard Edwards, Jacob K. Friefeld, & Rebecca S. Wingo Homesteading the Plains, the first major scholarly study of homesteading in a generation, uses new data sources and new digital techniques to present a nuanced account of an important government program that scholars will need to reevaluate. Richard White, Stanford University Attractively and accurately written, this book demolishes much conventional wisdom about homesteading -- that it was a minor factor in settlement, that most claims never proved up, that fraud was rife. The book also seriously revises the idea that homesteading dispossessed Indians, expands our understanding of women homesteaders, and explains how homesteading helped build communities. This is the most thoughtful analysis of homesteading to appear in many years. Walter Nugent (emeritus), University of Notre Dame This careful empirical analysis provides a long overdue corrective to frequently cited but flawed facts about homesteading in the nineteenth-century West. Brian Cannon, Brigham Young University Homesteading the Plains fundamentally alters the dominant frame for understanding the costs and consequences of settling the Great Plains. Engagingly written, full of lively people s stories, this book upends many tired and baseless myths about the settlement of the continent. The authors tell a nuanced, fascinating national story that is regionally rooted and beautifully illustrated with tables, charts and maps. Karen V. Hansen, Brandeis University Homesteading the Plains unsettles longstanding homesteading myth and history alike. Provocative and illuminating, it offers new data, technologies, and questions to open new historical terrain. Elizabeth Jameson University of Calgary Homesteading the Plains is a provocative plea for a new history of the Homestead laws. The authors argue that a yawning gap exists between public perceptions of the free land granting policies as great successes and negative scholarly assessments of those same laws as ineffective and even harmful failures tainted by fraud and corruption. Anyone interested in understanding the place of these almost mythic laws in the American past must read Homesteading the Plains. Michael Grossberg, Indiana University University of Nebraska go.unl.edu/homesteading

212 86(a) Advertising Make previously undiscoverable connections using the only resource that delivers over 200 million pages of primary source materials with a single search. GALE PRIMARY SOURCES Where else can researchers access over 300 unique and authoritative contemporary and historical archives? With Gale Primary Sources, academic researchers have confidence in the accuracy of their search results. For 15 years, our experts have taken on monumental digitization initiatives to create highly focused individual collections on a broad range of topics, opening new paths of research. These collections are available on one cross-searchable platform with meticulously constructed metadata to ensure quality OCR, delivering search results that reveal new insights across 500 years. Visit gale.com/aha/gpsreleases to learn more about these collections. AVAILABLE FOR THE 2018/19 ACADEMIC YEAR: American Civil Liberties Union Papers, Southern Regional Office, Archives of Sexuality & Gender: LGBTQ History and Culture Since 1940, Part I & II International Herald Tribune Historical Archive China from Empire to Republic: Records of the Maritime Customs Service of China The Making of the Modern World: Part III, State Papers Online: Stuart and Cumberland Papers from the Royal Archives State Papers Online: Eighteenth Century, Part IV: Scandinavia, Eastern Europe, and Turkey EMPOWER DISCOVERY Gale, a Cengage Company, is a registered trademark used herein under license. GCT /17 Bringing history to bear on contemporary global affairs Events Resources Research

213 THE JOURNAL OF THE GILDED AGE AND PROGRESSIVE ERA Published by the Society for Historians of the Gilded Age and Progressive Era Additional sponsors: Illinois State University, the University of Illinois at Chicago, Advertising 87(a) First issue spring 2018 VOLUME 1 ISSUE 1 MARCH 2018 ISSN Modern American History (MAH) showcases top-quality, emerging research on the history of the United States since the 1890s. To find out more, sign up for alerts or recommend the journal to your librarian visit Related journals THE JOURNAL OF THE GILDED AGE AND PROGRESSIVE ERA Volume 16 Number 1 January 2017 CONTRIBUTORS EDITORS NOTE ARTICLES He Kept Us Out of War! A Counterfactual Look at American History without the First World War Manfred Berg In Our Image, According to Our Likeness : John D. Rockefeller, Jr. and Reconstructing Manhood in Post-Ludlow Colorado Robin Henry Political Capitalism in the Gilded Age: The Tammany Bank Run of 1871 Jeffrey D. Broxmeyer VOLUME 1 ISSUE 2 JULY 2017 ISSN journal of CHINESE HISTORY C HURCH HISTOR STUDIES IN CHRISTIANIT Y AND CULTURE Y AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CHURCH HISTORY VOLUME 86, NUMBER 2 JUNE 2017 Ask about our journals at booth #219 Schools on Parade: Patriotism and the Transformation of Urban Education at the Dawn of the Progressive Era Cody Dodge Ewert Book Roundtable: Seeds of Democracy, by Michael J. Lansing Gregg Cantrell, Annette Atkins, Elizabeth Sanders, Michael J. Lansing REVIEWS collegeboard.org Please Join Us! The College Board is excited to welcome history professionals to the American Historical Association Annual Meeting. Don t miss our Symposium on Advanced Placement History: Developing Historical Reasoning, presented in collaboration with the AHA Teaching Division. PRESENTERS INCLUDE: Juliana Barr (AP United States History Development Committee) Paul Deslandes (Chief Reader, AP European History) Rick Warner (AP World History Development Committee) Thursday, January 4, a.m. Noon 2017 The College Board

214 88(a) Advertising is proud to sponsor the following events at the 132nd Annual Meeting of the American Historical Association: Presidential Reception Hosted by the American Historical Association for 2017 President Tyler Stovall, University of California, Santa Cruz Friday, January 5, 2018: 7:00-8:30 PM Marriott Ballroom, Salon 1 Marriott Wardman Park, Lobby Level K-12 Reception Hosted by the AHA Teaching Division Saturday, January 6, 2018: 6:30-7:30 PM Virginia Suite A Marriott Wardman Park, Lobby Level

215 The AHA Thanks the Generous Sponsors of the 132nd Annual Meeting Platinum Gold Silver Bronze Supporting Catholic University of America, George Mason University, George Washington University, Georgetown University, and Salisbury University

216 Bedford/St. Martin s HISTORY 2018 New Edition! A HISTORY OF WORLD SOCIETIES Eleventh Edition Merry E. Wiesner-Hanks University of Wisconsin Milwaukee Patricia Buckley Ebrey University of Washington Roger B. Beck Eastern Illinois University Jerry Dávila University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign Clare Haru Crowston University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign John P. McKay University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign SEPTEMBER 2017 ( 2018) Under the direction of new lead author Merry W. Wiesner-Hanks (president of the World History Association ), the Eleventh Edition of A History of World Societies includes even more features and tools to engage today s students and save instructors time. Lowest cost option Value Edition looseleaf LaunchPad, Macmillan Learning s complete online course space, can be packaged FREE with any version. New! Andrew G. Isenberg The California Gold Rush Stephen Mihm The Life of P. T. Barnum THE BEDFORD SERIES IN HISTORY AND CULTURE Advisory Editors Lynn Hunt, University of California, Los Angeles David W. Blight, Yale University Bonnie G. Smith, Rutgers University Selected Bedford Series titles now available through Perusall. Find out more at Revised! Victoria Bissell Brown Twenty Years at Hull-House by Jane Addams, Second Edition Colin G. Calloway Our Hearts Fell to the Ground, Second Edition Richard Godbeer The Salem Witch Hunt, Second Edition Amy S. Greenberg Manifest Destiny and American Territorial Expansion, Second Edition Neil Salisbury The Sovereignty and Goodness of God by Mary Rowlandson, Second Edition Michael R. Marrus The Nuremberg War Crimes Trial, , Second Edition Brent D. Shaw Spartacus and the Slave Wars, Second Edition Stuart B. Schwartz; Tatiana Seijas Victors and Vanquished: Spanish and Nahua Views of the Fall of the Mexica Empire, Second Edition John E. Toews The Communist Manifesto by Karl Marx, Second Edition macmillanlearning.com/aha2018

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