The aim of the History Colloquium is to encourage greater intellectual exchange within the UW community by discussing works-in-progress from faculty members and graduate students. History colloquiua are normally held three times a quarter at 3:30 PM on Mondays. Papers will be sent out one week in advance. To receive the paper and Zoom meeting link, please email email@example.com.
Conveners: Adam Warren & Frances O'Shaughnessy
Spring Quarter 2021 Schedule
May 3, 2021
"The Ladino Left: Racialization and Radical Politics among Ottoman Jews in the United States"
Devin Naar, Isaac Alhadeff Professor in Sephardic Studies & Associate Professor of History
Discussant: William Sampson, History Graduate Student
May 17, 2021
"Picturing Amphibious Seattle"
Madison Heslop, History Graduate Student
Discussant: Kathryn Bunn-Marcuse, Assistant Professor of Art History & Director of the Bill Holm Center at the Burke Museum
June 1, 2021
"Empire in Need: Seattle and the Federal Government in the 1970s"
Andrew Hedden, History Graduate Student
Discussant: Daniel Bessner, Associate Professor, Jackson School for International Studies
Winter Quarter 2021 Schedule
February 8, 2021
"Black Revolution in the Sea Islands: Empire, Property, and the Emancipation of Land and Labour, 1861-1863"
Frances O'Shaughnessy, History Ph.D. Student
Discussant: Adam Warren, Associate Professor of History
February 22, 2021
"Window to the Sexual Revolution: Leningrad Sociology Confronts the Swinging Sixties."
Brendan McElmeel, History Doctoral Candidate
Discussant: Jordanna Bailkin, Professor of History
March 8, 2021
"Disembodied Rumors of Mutilation: Settler Colonial Anxieties in the Context of the Iquitos Rebellion of 1921-22."
Jorge Bayona, History Doctoral Candidate
Discussant: José Antonio Lucero, Associate Professor of International Studies, Jackson School Associate Director, Chair of Latin America and Caribbean Studies
Autumn Quarter 2019
October 28, 2019
"Ass-loads of Rice: Taxes, Wages, Labor, and the Dilemmas of Ecological Sufficiency in Mughal Kashmir, 1586-c. 1700"
Purnima Dhavan, Associate Professor of History
Discussant: Madison Heslop
November 18, 2019
"Cradle to Grave: Birth Registration and Trans Autobiography in Britain, 1945-1962"
Adrian Kane-Galbraith, Doctoral Candidate, History
Discussant: Ileana Rodriguez-Silva
December 2, 2019
"Property Rights in Late Medieval Civil Law: From Roman Law Actions to Human Rights via the Garden of Eden"
Tyler Lange, Affiliate Assistant Professor, History
Discussant: Charity Urbanski
Winter Quarter 2020
February 10, 2020
"The Culture of Migration in Song China"
Patricia Ebrey, Professor of History
Discussant: Anand Yang
February 24, 2020
"The Gift of Good Health: Chinese Ethnic Health Project on the Tibetan Frontiers, 1951-1953"
Xiaoshun Zeng, PhD Candidate, History
Discussant: Lynn Thomas
Spring Quarter 2020
May 4, 2020
"Love in the Time of Welfare"
Jordanna Bailkin, Professor of History, Jere L. Bacharach Endowed Professor in International Studies
Discussant: Alika Bourgette
May 18, 2020
"Butcher Blocks, Vegetable Stands, and Home-Cooked Food: Resisting Gender and Class Constructions in the Roman World"
Mira Green, Senior Lecturer of History
Discussant: Jeff Haines
June 1, 2020
"Green Devolution: Taiwanese Vegetable Science, Nutrition, and the Developing World, 1969-1989"
James Lin, Assistant Professor, Jackson School of International Studies; Adjunct Assistant Professor, History
Discussant: Adam Warren
Autumn Quarter 2020
October 19, 2020
“Implicated Subjects of Liberal Ottoman Citizenship: Brotherhood, Suffering, and the 1915 Genocide”
Oya Rose Aktaş, PhD student
Discussant: Glennys Young
November 2, 2020
“A People’s Landscape: Racism and Resistance at UW”
Julian Barr, Geography graduate student, and Madison Heslop, History doctoral candidate, representing Divest and Demilitarize UW
Discussant: Jim Gregory
November 16, 2020
“The Savior" and "The Hill of the Bells," from Borderlands: A Global History of the Mexican Second Empire
Ray Jonas, Professor of History
Discussant: Jorge Bayona
November 30, 2020
“Subverting the Anthropometric Gaze: Racial Science in the 1912 Yale Peruvian Expedition”
Adam Warren, Associate Professor of History
Discussant: Alika Bourgette