The Ethelbert Cooper Gallery of African & African American Art, 102 Mount Auburn Street, Cambridge, MA 02138
AAAS Professor Alejandro De la Fuente will moderate a panel discussion with artists featured in the exhibit El Pasado Mío/My Own Past: Afrodescendant Contributions to Cuban Art. The event will be held at The Cooper Gallery and seating is limited. For more info and to register visit the event page.
Barker Center, Room 133, 12 Quincy Street, Cambridge, MA 02138
Wed Sept 14, 2022, 5:15pm Opening event in the Mahindra Humanities Center Seminar in Book History, featuring four flash talks by:
Irene Peirano Garrison (Classics, Harvard), “Writing from the margins: women in the Latin classroom”; Jeffrey Hamburger (History of Art and Architecture, Harvard), “Color in Cusanus”; John Brewer (History, Harvard), “Visitors' Books: narratives, anecdotes and data"; Matthew Battles (Arnold Arboretum, Harvard) “Cuttings: of leaves and names.” Followed by a reception. In person, Barker 133.
Robinson Hall, History Department Conf. Room (#125), 35 Quincy St., Cambridge, MA 02138
Mon Sept 12 4:30pm. Opening aperitivo in the Early Modern World Initiative at Harvard featuring four flash talks: Melissa McCormick (EALC and History of Art and Architecture), “The Gilded Library: Reevaluating Early Modern Japanese Manuscripts as Bridal Books”; Eric Nelson (Government), “Philo and the Early-Modern Rehabilitation of ‘Democracy’”; Alan Niles (English), “Who Were Harvard’s First Indian Students?”; Si Nae Park (EALC), “How Printers of Vernacular Novels Made Reading Easier in Early Modern Korea.” Followed by a reception. Event held in person in Robinson Hall, Basement seminar... Read more about Opening Aperitivo in the Early Modern World Initiative at Harvard
Barker Center, Plimpton Room (# 133), 12 Quincy Street, Cambridge, MA 02138
The Premodern Race Seminar is an interdisciplinary workshop with three primary goals:
1) To give faculty and graduate students who study the premodern past a space for structured conversation and reading on issues of race, racial identity, racialization, and racism as these bear on our disciplines, not only as historical phenomena but as part of our collective institutional histories.
2) To consider ways to bring these issues into our research, teaching, and departmental and wider institutional activities, as forgotten...
Join us for our free AHA Online event, “Abortion, Choice, and the Supreme Court: History Behind the Headlines,” on Wednesday, July 6, at 3 PM ET.
This AHA Online event brings together four leading scholars to place Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization in historical context. How did we get here from Roe v. Wade (1973)? Why is history central to this jurisprudence and its implications?
In light of the COVID-19 pandemic, this panel discussion will be held virtually, as an online webinar. To ensure that you will receive access to the livestream and be kept up to date on any changes to the event, register now. We will send out a link to the livestream of the event to all...
Our world has changed. The Covid-19 pandemic has reshaped the way we think about diseases, their transmission, and their impact on our lives. But are we the first to face such a crisis?
A shrinking written record marks past pandemics. But the victims remain, and from their strange burials and ancient DNA, the Science of the Human Past has begun to reconstruct what happened, in France and across western Eurasia, during the ...