Created by students in Professor Dina Berger's Cold War in the Americas seminar, “Voices in Solidarity with Central America: Campus Activism in the 1980s” examines the varied ways Loyola students, faculty, and staff responded to U.S. government aid to Central America’s militaries during the civil wars in Nicaragua, El Salvador, and Guatemala.
Images from the 2013 HGSA Conference held at Loyola's Water Tower Campus on November 9, 2013
Recent PhDs have been busy publishing impressive monographs of late! On topics ranging from Vegetarianism to the memory of the Great War in Irish culture to the idea of Great Books, these books evidence the rich diversity of scholarship that began as dissertations in our department.
Undergraduate registration for the Spring semester is just around the corner! Consider these upper division history courses when registration opens on November 4.
Public History graduate students know and shared their work on a historic nomination for the neighborhood with Ask Geoffrey on WTTW the other night.
A new online exhibition created by Public History graduate Annie Cullen ('13) and PhD candidate Will Ippen traces the history of student activism at Mundelein College from the 1940s through the early 1970s.
When history professor and London expert Robert Bucholz isn’t conducting research or writing books, he’s in the lecture hall, teaching Loyola’s newest Ramblers. Bucholz was recently honored with the University’s Excellence in Teaching Freshmen Award.
PhD student Nathan Jeremie-Brink and Associate Professor John Donoghue on the valuable role that historical research and teaching play in combating the injustice of modern-day slavery.
What do Pell Grants, International Houses, Sister Carrie, and an oral history of a WWII Army Air Corps veteran have in common? All are subjects of internships undertaken by this fall semester’s ten undergraduate interns. Read on to find out more about what they are up to this semester!
Sarah Doherty (PhD '12) reflects on the importance of the Preparing Future Faculty Program in equipping her, and other minority doctoral students, with the skills necessary for a career in academia.
Professor Theodore Karamanski discusses his recent book Blackbird's Song, an account of the Odawa people's fight to retain their land and culture in the Great Lakes region through resistance and accommodation.