The Jay Heritage Center (JHC) hosted the inaugural Margaret Nolan O’Neill Fellowship Presentation, featuring this year’s first O’Neill Fellow, Fenway Donegan, Class of 2025.
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How sexist is Hollywood? Check out Geena Davis's Spreadsheet in the New York Times. Our Director Hilary Hallett contributed to this great article.
Click here to read full article.
Prof. Chris Wiggins and Prof. Matthew L. Jones on their new book: How Data Happened.
Prof. Cathleen Price talking about the influence of race and poverty in the American system of confronting the challenge of crime.
HILARY A. HALLETT ON ELINOR GLYN
In conversation with David Nasaw
Thursday, February 16, 2023 6:30 pm
Kelly Skylight Room @ CUNY Graduate Center
For more information and registration click here
Center for American Studies Open House
Tuesday February 28th 2023 from 6:00 - 7:00 pm
Hamilton Hall Room 319
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A talk by Elisa Tamarkin
Professor of English, UC Berkeley
Wednesday Feb 1, 2023 - Philosophy 302 @ 5:30 PM
American Studies' Salon Talk with Prof. John McWhorter
Associate Professor of English & Comparative Literature.
Wednesday October 12th, 2022 from 4:00 - 5:30 pm
Hamilton Hall Room 703
To register click here
Presented by The Center for American Studies and the Film and Media Studies Program at the School of the Arts.
Lecture by Terri Francis, Associate Professor, Associate Dean for Inclusion and Outreach, University of Miami.
Response by Professor Racquel Gates, Film and Media Studies, School of the Arts, Columbia University.
Arts and Sciences Committee on Equity and Diversity
Department of History
Center for the Study of Ethnicity and Race
Institute for Research in African-American Studies
Register here to attend the event
American Studies' Salon Talk with Dr. Valerie Paley
Director of the New-York Historical Society Patricia D. Klingenstein Library
In conversation with Prof. Hilary Hallett
Director of Center for American Studies
Wednesday September 21st, 2022 from 4:00 - 5:30 pm
Faculty House, 64 Morningside Drive, New York NY 10027
Garden Room #1
To register click here
As Hilary A. Hallett writes in her new biography, “Inventing the It Girl,” the modern Nell would forge a long, lucrative career out of this raw material: the glamour and scandal of the upper classes, and pulsing below, the inadmissible longing — her own and her readers’ — to be swept away by passion without dying on the rocks.
Read more about the book and reviews at:
Andrew Delbanco will deliver his lecture, “The Question of Reparations: Our Past, Our Present, Our Future,” on October 19, 2022, at President Lincoln’s Cottage historic site and museum in Washington, D.C., at 6:30 p.m. The lecture is free and open to the public and will stream online at neh.gov.
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For 22 years, Women and the Silent Screen (WSS), a biennial international conference sponsored by Women and Film History International (WFHI), has brought together researchers focused on women’s pivotal roles in the first decades of motion picture history. WSS has supported the creation of a new view of the film industries that demonstrates the centrality of women in economic and labor history, criticism, aesthetics, narrative development, film culture, and film production in a globalized world.
In June 2022, Columbia University in New York hosts WSS XI: Women, Cinema, and World Migration to highlight new scholarship connecting early cinema history to the migration and social mobility that caught up women globally when motion pictures arrived more than a century ago. We invite students, scholars, distributors, curators, and archivists from around the world to return to where the U.S. film industry began to explore how the new medium intersected with women’s movement across boundaries of gender, ethnicity, race, and class, considering occupational and national borders that excluded some women and welcomed others. For the first time, WSS XI features Jump Start, a platform for research sharing before the conference begins.
Join Jason Resnikoff (History Department PhD Alum '19) and Nelson Lichtenstein for a virtual event celebrating the release of "Labor's End: How the Promise of Automation Degraded Work" on March 1 at 11am PT / 2PM EST.
Learn more about the book: https://go.illinois.edu/f21resnikoff
Jason Resnikoff is a Core Lecturer in the History Department at Columbia University. He specializes in labor history, the history of global capitalism, intellectual history, and the history of technology. His book, "Labor’s End: How the Promise of Automation Degraded Work," explores the ideological origins of automation in the US in the middle of the twentieth century. You can find his work in Labor, International Labor and Working-Class History, Tropics of Meta, Zócalo Public Square, Western Humanities Review, Paris Review Daily, and the Encyclopedia of American Recessions and Depressions. He is affiliated with Columbia University’s American Studies Department, where he advises undergraduate senior theses, as well as Columbia’s Justice in Education initiative, through which he teaches incarcerated students. His time working as an organizer for the United Auto Workers grounds his scholarship. His current research interests include the intersection of racism and technology.
Join the event here.