Department of History - College of Charleston

Department of History - College of Charleston

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Congratulations to Kennedy Caldwell and Lilly Fair, who have been named 2022 HSS Scholars by Gibbs Knotts, Dean of the School of Humanities and Social Sciences, and the Department of History - College of Charleston!
Scroll to learn more about Kennedy and Lilly and their wonderful achievements. ✨
The HSS Scholar Awards are presented annually and celebrate top students chosen by their departments in each of the undergraduate major programs within the School of Humanities and Social Sciences.
Please join faculty, students, family and friends in celebrating our scholars and all of their amazing achievements during their time at the College of Charleston! 👏👏👏
Our own Dr. Melanie Maddox, Associate Professor of History, will present a guest lecture for the College of Charleston's Medieval Society next week (available in-person or remotely via Zoom).

The Citadel Department of History - College of Charleston The Citadel Department of History
Ciao from beautiful Florence, Italy! 🇮🇹
Dr. Cara Delay, Department of History - College of Charleston, Dr. Colleen Glenn, College of Charleston Department of English, Dr. Celeste Lacroix, College of Charleston Department of Communication, and College of Charleston students kicked off Day 1 of the Spring Term study abroad trip yesterday! Here’s the group at the Piazza della Repubblica in city center. This semester’s cohort of the HSS Interdisciplinary Florence, Italy Study Abroad program is the largest group we’ve ever had - 26 students!! 🗺
I soaked in so much knowledge today during this fantastic interview on the Black History Talks radio show with host, Dr. Bernard Powers, Director of the Center for the Study of Slavery in Charleston and Professor Emeritus, Department of History - College of Charleston.

Today, he interviewed Dr. Tamara Butler, Executive Director for the Avery Research Center for African American History and Culture about her journey back home from teaching in the Midwest, the history of the Avery Research Center, the influential works of a few of our ancestors who paved the way for greatness in our generation, and more.

Thanks for coming in to Ohm Radio Charleston today!

Check out the interview here:

https://schedule.ohmradio963.org/WOHM/pl/14430077/Black-History-Talks?layout=1
This , we salute Daniel Ravenel ‘72, recipient of the prestigious Alumni Award of Honor! The College of Charleston Alumni Association will honor six distinguished alumni at the Alumni Awards Gala on Saturday, Nov. 20, 2021, as part of the College’s 2021 Fall Alumni Weekend.

Rachel Greene Phillips writes in The College Today:
A ninth-generation Charlestonian, Daniel Ravenel graduated from the College in 1972 with a degree in history Department of History - College of Charleston. He joined Pi Kappa Phi fraternity, was president of the student body, and participated in and managed men’s athletics teams as a student. Since his graduation, he has served the College on countless boards and advisory panels, including the Board of Trustees.

Ravenel has been president of the College of Charleston Alumni Association, the College of Charleston Foundation, the Lowcountry Alumni Association of Pi Kappa Phi, the Preservation Society of Charleston, the South Carolina Historical Society, the Rotary Club of Charleston, the Huguenot Society of South Carolina and the French Protestant Huguenot Church of Charleston. He was a founding member of the College’s Friends of the Library and the second recipient of the Howard F. Rudd Jr. Business Person of the Year. He also served as vice chair of the Commission on Higher Education in South Carolina and chair of the S.C. Higher Education Study Committee, mandated by the Legislature to develop a strategic plan for higher education.

He founded Daniel Ravenel Real Estate Company in 1983, which has managed nearly $2.5 billion in real estate sales since that time. In 2007, the firm became Daniel Ravenel Sotheby's International Realty. He considers the education he received and the network of friends he built at the College to be integral to his success. Ravenel and his wife reside in Charleston and have two daughters and a son.

Thank you, Mr. Ravenel, for your tremendous service to the College of Charleston and congratulations on your well-deserved award!! 👏👏👏
Go Cougars!!
This , we salute Dr. Richard Bodek, Fulbright Scholar Award recipient for 2021-22! ✨

As an undergrad, phenomenal faculty like Vernon Lidtke, a German historian, turned his interests toward an academic career. Dr. Bodek became fascinated by the question of how democracies die and what, if anything, people could do to preserve them. This became a red thread in his research. Another major influence was William Arrowsmith, one of the great classicists of his day. He showed his students how much the past and its poetry could mean to the contemporary world. In his own teaching, Dr. Bodek keeps one eye on contemporary issues and another on the big issues that transcend eras.

Dr. Bodek’s numerous publications include a translation of What Will Become of the Children?, a novel that appeared three months before the N***s took power in Germany. They burned the book, and it faded into obscurity. “I’d like to think that translating and publishing it struck some kind of posthumous blow against the Third Reich,” he says.

With all that he’s achieved, Dr. Bodek is extremely proud of his former students’ accomplishments. For example, Catherine Stiers went on to grad school and is now a colleague working in College of Charleston Libraries. Many of Dr. Bodek’s favorite moments come from team teaching with terrific faculty like Joe Kelly and Scott Peeples. He reveled in running a 5K race with Jon Hale, Tammy Ingram, and Lisa Covert as a Department of History - College of Charleston team, although they didn’t win! “If anybody ever says that I have gravity,” he notes, “they probably mean that I run very slowly and the ground seems to pull me down into it.”

This Fulbright recipient also loves participating in a fantasy baseball league with great colleagues, former colleagues, and friends. Phil Jos, Joe Kelly, Ryan Milner, Dave Parisi, Scott Peeples, Chris Warnick, and Jacob Steere-Williams are all proud HSS faculty and retired faculty. In addition, Dr. Bodek plays the mandolin and is an amateur photographer. In the evenings, he and his partner walk their dogs and catch up on the day. Sounds like there’s always plenty to catch up on!

Dr. Bodek, thank you for ALL you do for College of Charleston, and have fun in London!! 👏👏👏
Congratulations to Irene Pasquino and Jonathan Dattilio, who have been named 2021 HSS Scholars by Gibbs Knotts, Dean of the School of Humanities and Social Sciences, and the Department of History - College of Charleston! ✨
The HSS Scholar Awards are presented annually and celebrate the top one to two students chosen by their departments in each of the 11 undergraduate major programs within the School of Humanities and Social Sciences. This year, Scholar profiles will be posted on HSS social media outlets, Facebook, Instagram and Twitter, this week as well as on the HSS Scholars page on the College of Charleston website: https://hss.cofc.edu/scholarships-awards/hss-scholars/2021-awards.php
Please join faculty, students, family and friends in celebrating our scholars and all of their amazing achievements during their time at the College of Charleston! 👏👏👏
Discover more about the fascinating life of Eliza Lucas Pinckney! The Carolina Lowcountry and Atlantic World Program, College of Charleston (CLAW) & the Department of History - College of Charleston will host Dr. Lorri Glover to discuss her compelling new book, Eliza Lucas Pinckney: An Independent Woman in the Age of Revolution on March 18 at 6pm. https://linktr.ee/cofc_dept_of_history
Posted • Department of History - College of Charleston Please join the Department of History in welcoming Dr. Douglas Flowe for its inaugural Annual Black History Month Lecture, "Uncontrollable Blackness: African American Men and Criminality in Jim Crow New York." Due to current Covid-19 restrictions, this lecture and Q&A will be held online on Tuesday, Feb. 16. Register by the 15th! https://www.eventbrite.com/e/black-history-month-lecture-dr-douglas-flowe-on-uncontrollable-blackness-tickets-135911146899

Douglas Flowe is an Assistant Professor of History at Washington University in St. Louis where he teaches courses on urban history, criminality, masculinity, and other subjects relating to race, crime, and gender. He received his Ph.D. at the University of Rochester and has recently published his first book, Uncontrollable Blackness: African American Men and Criminality in Jim Crow New York (UNC Press). His work has appeared in publications such as the Journal of Urban History and the Journal of African American History, and he is currently working on a second book that will trace the experiences of black inmates in the mid-twentieth century carceral state. Flowe is also a current member of the Urban History Association’s board of directors.
This event is organized and moderated by Elisa J. Jones and Shannon Eaves, Assistant Professors of History at the College of Charleston. In order to attend, please register by 5:00PM on February 15. Each ticketholder will receive an email from eventbrite with a link from Eventbrite one week before and the evening before the lecture on January 16. Be sure to check filtered folders if you cannot locate this email.
Posted • Department of History - College of Charleston Coming up Tuesday, Feb. 16: Adjunct professor Dr. Hayden Smith is giving a lecture for the South Carolina Historical Society's 2021 Winter Lecture Series. The talk, "Carolina’s Golden Fields: Inland Rice Cultivation in the South Carolina Lowcountry, 1670-1860," will be virtual via Zoom.

https://schistory.org/event/2021-winter-lecture-series-carolinas-golden-fields-inland-rice-cultivation-in-the-south-carolina-lowcountry-1670-1860/?fbclid=IwAR0z3MzlEyXn10_GWKZYgOvJjtxDzYcBEp4ZRslDUEvuEdQfKvq0ahkUcwE

The knowledge and skills that students gain as History majors are vital for preparing for the challenges facing us in the 21st century. Visit history.cofc.edu to learn more.

Operating as usual

The Charleston Museum | News and Events » The Heyward-Washington House as a Boarding House, 1819-1861 05/05/2022

The Charleston Museum | News and Events » The Heyward-Washington House as a Boarding House, 1819-1861

Fascinating write up on grad student Judith Arendall's research on the Heyward-Washington House for the Charleston Museum. Great work, Judith!

The Charleston Museum | News and Events » The Heyward-Washington House as a Boarding House, 1819-1861 The interpretation at the Heyward-Washington House has mainly focused on the ownership and occupation of the Milners, Heywards, Grimkés, and Fuselers. Because the earlier and later periods, some revealed only by archaeology, are less well-known, we were delighted to host an internship by Judith Are...

Photos from School of Humanities and Social Sciences at the College of Charleston's post 05/04/2022

Congratulations to our 2022 HSS Scholars: Kennedy Caldwell & Lilly Fair!

Department of History | Congratulations History Award Winners 05/02/2022

Department of History | Congratulations History Award Winners

Congratulations to our 2022 Departmental of History Award winners & student research presenters! Check out our latest blog for details on this event -- our first in-person awards ceremony in 3 years!

Department of History | Congratulations History Award Winners Congratulations History Award Winners Posted on by Andrea Evans We recently celebrated several top history students at our annual Department of History Awards & Paper Symposium. The 2022 winners were: Kennedy Caldwell & Lilly Fair — HSS Scholars Kennedy Caldwell — Outstanding History Student Awa...

04/28/2022

Course Spotlight: Fall 2022
ATTN History Majors! Check out this course, crosslisted as HIST 321, "Remembering and Forgetting: Race, Violence, and Memory in American History."
Taught by Professor Crabtree, meeting times are MW 2:00-3:15.
"This course explores competing cultural memories of enslavement and lynching to uncover the political commitments underlying these memories of violence. Students will critically analyze a variety of memory projects from memorials and memoirs to films, art, photographs, and literature to not only understand how racial violence has been inscribed onto American identity and culture, but to imagine new strategies to contend with these historical traumas."

Department of History | Professor Jestice Hosts Medieval Dinner 04/26/2022

Department of History | Professor Jestice Hosts Medieval Dinner

Check out our latest blog!

Department of History | Professor Jestice Hosts Medieval Dinner Professor Jestice Hosts Medieval Dinner Posted on by Andrea Evans Recently, Professor Phyllis Jestice hosted 25 student members of the Medieval Society at her home. This festive dinner party featured lively discussion over several medieval dishes. Highlights included Bourbelier de Sanglier, Erbolat,...

04/20/2022

Great article on Dr. Covert!

It’s no wonder that Lisa Covert, associate professor of history at the College of Charleston, has been appointed to serve as a Fulbright Scholar Alumni Ambassador! They represent the best of the Fulbright U.S. Scholar Program.✨

At the College, Covert teaches Latin American history with an emphasis on the 19th century to present. Her research focuses on economic development, the politics of cultural heritage, urban planning, and tourism in 20th-century Mexico and Peru. She’s also working on a book about the aftermath of a 1950 earthquake in Cusco, Peru.

Covert is a two-time Fulbright awardee. She had her first experience in 2017 when she received a Fulbright-Hays DDRA grant in Mexico. Through the grant, she completed her dissertation research and formed relationships with community members who have invited her back to give talks. Her second Fulbright experience was in 2019 as a Global Scholar in Peru and France. She conducted archival research in Lima and Cusco, Peru, and at the UNESCO archives in Paris. Her research played a significant role in the development of her book project on the 1950 Cusco earthquake and has led to a talk and publication with her host institution.

During her two-year stint as an Alumni Ambassador, Covert will share her Fulbright experiences on college campuses and at academic conferences. She will also serve as an advisor about critical aspects of the Fulbright program to the U.S. State Department and the program’s implementing agency, the Institute of International Education (IIE).

From The College Today:

https://today.cofc.edu/2022/03/31/fulbright-scholar-alumni-ambassador-lisa-covert/

Perspective | Models predicting covid’s end are uncertain. But they’re still useful. 04/20/2022

Perspective | Models predicting covid’s end are uncertain. But they’re still useful.

Check out Dr. Steere-Williams' latest article on Covid-19 and the history of epidemic models, published in today's Washington Post.

Perspective | Models predicting covid’s end are uncertain. But they’re still useful. Statistical models predicting the future of covid-19 are useful, even if they're imperfect. (Jon Elswick/AP)When the 1918 influenza pandemic swept the globe, American and European epidemiologists reeled. They hadn’t predicted the devastation. The data were shaky, but something like 50 million peop...

04/18/2022

Maymester is almost here! Have you signed up yet?
Course Spotlight - HIST 270 - The 100 Years War:
In 1337 the English and French kings declared war on each other.
It was nothing new; conflict between the two had been more the rule than the exception ever since a French duke (William the Conqueror) had become king of England in 1066.

The stakes were raised in 1337, though, for a number of reasons.
The result was a hundred years of war (well, actually 116). With long pauses for plague, rulers going insane, and economic exhaustion, the conflict kept restarting itself.

The result was a rapid transformation of European warfare and, many historians argue, the creation of England and France as distinct nations.

Check out more course descriptions on our website: https://history.cofc.edu/acad-info/summer-2022-course-offerings.php

A Movement, not a Conspiracy 04/14/2022

A Movement, not a Conspiracy

Coming up April 18th -- The Center for the Study of Slavery in Charleston and Carolina Lowcountry and Atlantic World Program, College of Charleston present:
"A Movement, not a Conspiracy: A New Narrative of the 1822 Denmark Vesey 'Affair'".
FEATURING: Dr. James O'Neil Spady, Associate Professor of American History at Soka University in Aliso Viejo, California.
WHEN: April 18 at 6:00 p.m.
WHERE: Rita Hollings Center, Room 101 (also online)
REGISTER: bit.ly/MovementNotAConspiracy

A Movement, not a Conspiracy A Movement, not a Conspiracy: A New Narrative of the 1822 Denmark Vesey "Affair," CSSC Annual Lecture featuring Dr. James O'Neil Spady

College of Charleston Photos 04/07/2022

Happening TODAY!

It is finally here 🎉 Join us for College of Charleston 2022 Expo in TD Arena from 10:30 am - 1:00 pm to learn more about student research and experiential learning activities ➡️ go.cofc.edu/expo

04/05/2022

Maymester Course Spotlight - HIST 270 - The 100 Years War:

In 1337 the English and French kings declared war on each other.
It was nothing new; conflict between the two had been more the rule than the exception ever since a French duke (William the Conqueror) had become king of England in 1066.

The stakes were raised in 1337, though, for a number of reasons.
The result was a hundred years of war (well, actually 116). With long pauses for plague, rulers going insane, and economic exhaustion, the conflict kept restarting itself.

The result was a rapid transformation of European warfare and, many historians argue, the creation of England and France as distinct nations.

Check out more course descriptions on our website: https://history.cofc.edu/acad-info/summer-2022-course-offerings.php

03/31/2022
03/30/2022

Maymester Spotlight! Dr. Poole's HIST 210 - Terror in the Aisles: The Horror Film and 20th Century America.
"What frightened audiences about Frankenstein in 1931 when most don't find it the least bit frightening now? Did Jaws help American's forget Vietnam? What does 9/11 have to do with zombie film? Would Get Out have been so popular without the Black Lives Matter movement? This class examines 20th c. American history and horror films by thinking about how such movies intersect with a variety of America traditions, folklore and ideas about monsters. Students are to think critically about these films as primary historical sources and what they reveal about key events, cultural ideologies and moral panics in the American historical experience."
Check out all our Summer Course Offerings here: https://history.cofc.edu/acad-info/summer-2022-course-offerings.php

03/29/2022

Happening TODAY: Don't miss the Career and Internship Fair Tuesday, March 29 from 1:00-4:00pm in TD Arena. This is an excellent opportunity for students to meet with company representatives who are interested in hiring interns, as well as part-time and full-time employees. Students can view company and organization details in Handshake:
https://cofc.joinhandshake.com/career_fairs/30764/employers_list?ajax=true&query=&category=StudentRegistration&page=1&per_page=25&sort_direction=asc&sort_column=default&followed_only=false&qualified_only=&core_schools_only=false&including_all_facets_in_searches=true

03/25/2022

Have you signed up for Maymester yet? Check out these course offerings! https://history.cofc.edu/acad-info/summer-2022-course-offerings.php

03/22/2022

Check out our Summer Course Offerings!
https://history.cofc.edu/acad-info/summer-2022-course-offerings.php

This MAYMESTER, see what History has to offer!
Course Spotlight: Dr. Jestice's HIST 270 course - 100 Years War.
"In 1337 the English and French kings declared war on each other. It was nothing new; conflict between the two had been more the rule than the exception ever since a French duke (William the Conqueror) had become king of England in 1066. The stakes were raised in 1337, though, for a number of reasons—the military machine of the late Middle Ages had grown to alarming proportions, concepts of what it meant to be a king were shifting, and Edward III of England claimed to be the lawful monarch of France. The result was a hundred years of war (well, actually 116). With long pauses for plague, rulers going insane, and economic exhaustion, the conflict kept restarting itself. The result was a rapid transformation of European warfare and, many historians argue, the creation of England and France as distinct nations."
Check out MORE detailed course descriptions on our website:
https://history.cofc.edu/acad-info/summer-2022-course-offerings.php

03/18/2022

Coming up March 30th.
To register: http://bit.ly/CriticalConversations2022

03/17/2022

This MAYMESTER, see what History has to offer!
Course Spotlight: Dr. Jestice's HIST 270 course - 100 Years War.
"In 1337 the English and French kings declared war on each other. It was nothing new; conflict between the two had been more the rule than the exception ever since a French duke (William the Conqueror) had become king of England in 1066. The stakes were raised in 1337, though, for a number of reasons—the military machine of the late Middle Ages had grown to alarming proportions, concepts of what it meant to be a king were shifting, and Edward III of England claimed to be the lawful monarch of France. The result was a hundred years of war (well, actually 116). With long pauses for plague, rulers going insane, and economic exhaustion, the conflict kept restarting itself. The result was a rapid transformation of European warfare and, many historians argue, the creation of England and France as distinct nations."
Check out MORE detailed course descriptions on our website:
https://history.cofc.edu/acad-info/summer-2022-course-offerings.php

03/16/2022

This MAYMESTER, see what History has to offer!
Course Spotlight: Dr. Slater's HIST 116.01 course - Gender, Race, and Sexualities in the Modern West.
"This Maymester, we will discuss the role of women, gender, race, and sexualities in relation to the rise of the Enlightenment and ideas of equity. The focus will be on gendered and racial liberties. Studying the various roles of women and their relationships to men provide a unique lens through which to understand the application of Enlightenment philosophy on Europe and North America. The breadth of this course prohibits depth in all areas, but we will specifically engage questions related to politics, society, culture, the arts, and war, as well as the history of modern sexualities. This class is intersectional, so we will also be addressing issues of class and race consistently."
Check out more detailed course descriptions on our website: https://history.cofc.edu/acad-info/summer-2022-course-offerings.php

03/16/2022

Coming up March 24, the Department of Philosophy College of Charleston is hosting "Retributivism, Rehabilitation, and Public Policy" at 4:00 p.m. via Zoom.
Link: https://cofc.zoom.us/j/88627580600

03/15/2022

Check out this video from Dr. Slater and her current Trujillo students! Don't miss out on this great opportunity in Fall 2022:
Study abroad in Trujillo, Spain!
Classes offered: HIST 116 & HIST 210
DEADLINE to apply: April 1.
Apply here: https://cofc.via-trm.com/visitor/programs/10542
Questions? Email Dr. Slater: [email protected]

03/15/2022

REMINDER: Coming up Thursday, March 17th.

COMING UP: Thursday, March 17th at 4:00
The Carolina Lowcountry and Atlantic World Program, College of Charleston is hosting a discussion with Lee Wilson of Clemson University. Her talk, "Bonds of Empire: The English Origins of Slave Law in South Carolina and British Plantation America, 1660-1783," will be held on Zoom.
Link: https://cofc.zoom.us/j/88442608381

Expo 2022 - College of Charleston 03/14/2022

Expo 2022 - College of Charleston

**DEADLINE EXTENDED! Student abstracts are now due Friday, March 18th.**
The College of Charleston EXPO is scheduled for Thursday, April 7, from 10:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. in TD Arena (301 Meeting Street).
Full details: https://academicaffairs.cofc.edu/expo/index.php
Participating in research, creative activities or community service projects can be one of the most important aspects of college life. When students and faculty work together on projects, students gain knowledge and training, and they learn skills that are important to employers and in graduate school.
Examples of some of those valuable skills include:
problem-solving.
teamwork.
communication.
project and time management.
At the College of Charleston, we encourage all students to engage in research and experiential learning activities. And each year, the university invites students to present their work to the campus community.
This event is free and open to the public.
Who can participate?
Undergraduate or graduate students at the College of Charleston who have conducted mentored research, scholarship, creative inquiry or community service projects during summer 2021 or the 2021-22 academic year.

Expo 2022 - College of Charleston College of Charleston's service learning and research expo celebrates the excellent work our students do every day.

Welcome to the Department of History

The knowledge and skills that students gain as History majors are vital for preparing for the challenges facing us in the 21st century. Today’s problems—epidemic disease, racial oppression, political unrest, violent extremism, environmental crises, economic inequality—also confronted people in the past, and historians’ efforts to understand how they faced these threats provide valuable insights for us today. Our faculty, made up of dynamic teacher-scholars, offer courses that afford students a fascinating glimpse into how societies in the past sought to overcome these threats and how they changed in the process. Likewise, the History major equips graduates with valuable skills for launching successful careers after graduation.

The History major provides students with a skillset that employers value in today’s rapidly changing, information-based economy. Our students learn how to build and defend arguments based on evidence, evidence they have collected, evaluated, and analyzed, a crucial skill employers covet. Studying history also helps students hone their research, writing, and oral communication skills, abilities that are also highly valued in today’s workplace. As a result, our former students have gone on to launch exciting careers after graduation, working in museums and archives, public relations firms and publishing houses, law firms and courtrooms, and schools and universities. Others have landed exciting jobs with major corporations, the federal government, or international non-profits. In today’s rapidly changing environment, the ability to think and write clearly has a real, long-term value, whatever your eventual career.

History is a core field in the humanities, a field of human inquiry designed to give human beings the tools to live life to the fullest. History—the study of human beings in the past—teaches us to understand the present and to imagine the future. Knowing where people come from is key to understanding where they’re going. History gives warnings but also inspires. Contact me at [email protected] if you’d like to talk about becoming a History major.

-- Dr. Jason Coy, Department Chair.

Videos (show all)

The Majors & Minors fair is NEXT WEEK!We asked some of our students about their experiences studying History at the Coll...
Hey, History Alumni: Make your #CougarWelcome gift in honor of CofC’s class of 2020. 360 donors in 36 hours, Let’s go, C...
Join us at the Cougar Mall at 12:08 today for a poetry reading! There will be two poems read to commemorate the 100th an...

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66 George St
Charleston, SC
29424

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Monday 8am - 4:30pm
Tuesday 8am - 4:30pm
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Friday 8am - 4:30pm

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