Elsewhere at Harvard

2018 Mar 28

CES: Productive Disorder: Music, Film, and Art in Postwar Germany

6:00pm to 7:30pm

Location: 

Harvard Art Museums, 32 Quincy Street Cambridge MA 02138, Menschel Hall, Lower Level, entrance on Broadway

Doors will open at 5:30pmFree admission, but seating is limited. Tickets will be distributed beginning at 5:30pm at the Broadway entrance of the Museum. One ticket per person. Complimentary parking available in the Broadway Garage, ...

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2018 Mar 28

CES: Welfare States that Shaped European Party Politics: A Comparative Historical Perspective

12:15pm to 1:45pm

Location: 

Adolphus Busch Hall, Hoffman Room

PEAKER

Yohei Nakayama

Professor of European Political History, Faculty of Law, University of Tokyo; Visiting Scholar, CES, Harvard University

 

Historical studies of welfare states have found numerous examples of social security institutions that had decisive impacts on the development of national political structures. By the late 19th century, numerous mutual aid associations had grown up, most often run by the major parties and their ideological or religious...

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2018 Mar 28

NATIVE AMERICAN STUDIES AT HARVARD: New Research in Indigenous History, Law, Art, Culture, and Language

6:00pm

Location: 

Barker Center, Thompson Room, 12 Quincy Street, Cambridge, MA

 

NATIVE AMERICAN STUDIES AT HARVARD

New Research in Indigenous History, Law, Art, Culture, and Language

Featuring Philip Deloria, Jordan Kennedy, Bobby Lee, Joseph Singer, Matthew Spellberg, S. Margaret Spivey-Faulkner

 

...

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2018 Mar 30

Radcliffe: Centering the Voices of Indigenous Women: Self-Determination and Decolonization through Literature, Scholarship, and Action

4:00pm to 6:00pm

Location: 

Piper Auditorium, Gund Hall, 48 Quincy Street - Reception to Follow

In conversation with Kim TallBear, Erica Violet Lee, and Emily Riddle

Introduction by Dr. Nick Estes and Moderated by Dr. Adrienne Keene

Sponsored by: Harvard University Native American Program, Weatherhead Center for International Affairs, Harvard University Graduate School of Design, and the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study , Harvard University

...

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2018 Apr 23

HAA Graduate Student Lecture Series: Master of the World - Cupid in French eighteenth-century art

5:30pm to 7:30pm

Location: 

Harvard Art Museums: Deknatel Hall, 32 Quincy Street (Enter via Broadway)

Nina Dubin

 

This talk explores how, in the wake of the world’s first international financial crisis, Cupid claimed pride of place in French eighteenth-century art—personifying not only the folly of love, but also the forces of inconstancy, mutability and flightiness that were viewed as hallmarks of a modernizing credit economy. 

Presented by the HAA Graduate Student Lecture Series

 

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2018 Apr 04

Asia Center: Korea and the U.S. Alliance System: Past and the Future

4:30pm

Location: 

CGIS South, S020, 1730 Cambridge Street, Cambridge, MA

Victor Cha , Senior Advisor and the inaugural holder of the Korea Chair, Center for Strategic and International Studies; D.S. Song-KF Professor of Government, Georgetown University

 

Chair:  Professor Carter Eckert, Yoon Se Young Professor of Korean History, Harvard University

 

Sponsored by the Kim Koo Forum on Korea Current Affairs; cosponsored by the Korea Working Group, Harvard Kennedy School, and Harvard University Asia Center

See also: ...

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2018 Apr 11

MHAAM: Death by Contact: Ancient Pathogen Genomes from Epidemics in Early Mexico

5:30pm to 7:00pm

Location: 

Belfer Case Study Room, CGIS South, 1730 Cambridge Street in Cambridge - Reception Follows
Flyer

Please join MHAAM on Wednesday, April 11th for “Death by Contact: Ancient Pathogen Genomes from Epidemics in Early Mexico," with Prof. Dr. Johannes Krause, Director, Department of Archaeogenetics,...

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2018 Mar 28

MHS: Learning the Values of a Dollar: Childhood & Cultures of Economy, 1825-1900

12:00pm to 1:00pm

Location: 

1154 Boylston Street, Boston, MA

Jaclyn Schultz, University of California at Santa Cruz

Nineteenth-century children rarely had access to money, even when they worked. Yet, several forms of authority instructed children in specific expectations of spending, saving, and giving. This talk explores how and why children were taught to interact with and value financial resources as well as how these lessons were racialized.

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2018 Mar 21

W.E.B. Du Bois Center: The Massacre of the Freedmen: Race, Emancipation, and Republic in 1889 (Maranhão - Brazil)

12:00pm

Location: 

Thompson Room, Barker Center, 12 Quincy Street, Cambridge, MA

Matheus Gato, Sociologist

Bio and Project


The Massacre of the Freedmen: Race, Emancipation, and Republic in 1889 (Maranhão - Brazil)


Free and open to the public.  A Q+A session will follow each talk.  Please feel free to bring a lunch.

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