Providence College Department of History and Classics

Providence College Department of History and Classics

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As part of the Providence College Department of History and Classics' Urban History course in the fall 2021 semester, students participated in an unconventional research project — a completely student-curated exhibit, centered on urban housing and education in Providence during the 1950s and 1960s, with documents drawn from the Providence College Archives.

If you have not checked it out yet, there is still time! The exhibit will be on display in Phillips Memorial Library - Providence College through Monday, April 25.
Congratulations to Osama Siddiqui, Ph.D., of the Providence College Department of History and Classics, who has been awarded a summer stipend from the National Endowment for the Humanities to complete his book manuscript, A Science of Society: Economic Thought in Colonial India.

Siddiqui's grant was the only one granted to a Rhode Island institution during this latest round of grants.
BIG EAST Conference Commissioner Val Ackerman, J.D. ’20Hon. will be the featured speaker at Providence College’s 104th Commencement Exercises, which will return to the Dunkin’ Donuts Center in downtown Providence for the first time since 2019.

The undergraduate ceremony for the Class of 2022 will take place on Sunday, May 22, 2022, at 11 a.m.

Six honorary degrees will be awarded at the undergraduate ceremony. The recipients will be:

ᐧ Mario DiNunzio, Ph.D. ’57, emeritus professor in the Providence College Department of History and Classics
ᐧ Bob Driscoll, who is retiring after more than 20 years as PC’s vice president and athletics director
ᐧ John Flynn ’61, retired CFO of Fleet Bank and an emeritus trustee of the college
ᐧ Sally Thibodeau, Ph.D. ’66G, who became the first female dean at PC when she was named assistant dean of undergraduate studies in 1971
ᐧ Judge O. Rogeriee Thompson, J.D., the first African American woman confirmed to the federal appeals court
ᐧ Mother Olga Yaqob, a native of Iraq and founder the Daughters of Mary of Nazareth in Quincy, Mass.

Read more about Ackerman and the other honorary degree recipients as well as the ceremony for graduate students and those in the Providence College School of Continuing Education:
The success of Providence College Men's Basketball wouldn't be possible without a dedicated team of staff lending their support from behind-the-scenes. Learn about PC Dining's Bob Deasy '82 (son of the late Dr. Robert Deasy '52 of the Providence College Department of History and Classics) and others who helped fuel the team to a BIG EAST regular season championship. https://prov.ly/3tpUpa1
Two newer members of the Friar family join the PC podcast to talk about how research is central to the Providence College experience. Dr. Alyssa Lopez, who joined the Providence College Department of History and Classics in 2020, and her research assistant, Angie Pierre ’25, share details about their investigation into Black film culture in pre-WWII New York City. In preparation for a book Dr. Lopez is developing, the research centers on how Black communities used theaters and cinema to practice and engage in self-determination, equal access to citizenship in the city, and urban modernity in the face of an overwhelmingly exclusionary society.
Learn about Noah DeRossi-Goldberg ’22, a history and political science double major. We dive into his involvement on campus as a resident assistant, a member of the Providence College Department of History and Classics’ Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion Task Force, and president of the eSports club. He also previews the celebration of the 100th anniversary of the Debate Society, the oldest club on campus, in the spring.
Joan Barker ’04, who majored in French and history, spent much of her career abroad as a government consultant for language and cross-cultural training. Her experience includes two years teaching English to members of the Afghan Air Force, where she got to know many Afghan interpreters. After the U.S. withdrawal from Afghanistan in August, Barker became an advocate for these vulnerable Afghans left behind, writing op-eds calling for government accountability and organizing aid and assistance. She discussed how her time in the Peace Corps and how The Cowl alumni network helped her get published.

Providence College Department of Foreign Language Studies Providence College Department of History and Classics
For , join fellow Friar alumni and guests for a presentation about the folklore of Halloween by Dr. Raymond L. Sickinger ’71, professor emeritus in the Providence College Department of History and Classics. Register today:
https://providence.imodules.com/s/1226/alumni/index.aspx?sid=1226&gid=1&pgid=7407&content_id=8056
On September 13, 1971, women entered the classroom as undergraduates at Providence College. Honor this milestone at a panel discussion with alumni and students about their experiences, moderated by Dr. Abigail Brooks, professor of sociology and of women's and gender studies.

∙ Colleen Duffy ’83, trustee of Providence College and co-chair of the Then Now Next: 50 Years of Women Committee�
∙ Dr. Karen Holland ’73 of the Providence College Department of History and Classics
∙ Marta V. Martínez ’79, ’19Hon., executive director of Rhode Island Latino Arts and trustee of Providence College�
∙ Angela Evans-Ortiz ’11, human resources manager at the RI Parent Information Network
∙ Linda Ineus ’22, biology major and Providence College Campus Ministry president
∙ Lucia Gonzalez-Solis ’22, public and community service and women and gender studies double major, sociology minor, student leader in SHEPARD

Monday, Sept. 13 | 5:30 p.m. | '64 Hall
If you missed Thursday’s presentation as part of Providence College’s Summer Series on Racial Equity and Justice, catch up on the Providence College Podcast. With the rise of this spring, Dr. Alex Orquiza of the Providence College Department of History and Classics and members of the Asian American Association’s executive board describe the 400-year history of Asian immigration to the Americas and demonstrate why these stories matter today.

The Summer Series on Racial Equity and Justice, sponsored by the Office of Institutional Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion, provides virtual opportunities for members of the PC community to continue – together – on the journey to becoming a Beloved Community. Watch recordings of previous webinars in this series and register for future presentations, including this week's talk by Dr. Dana Dillon of the Providence College Theology Department and Pam Tremblay of Providence College Campus Ministry on the Catholic foundations for racial justice: https://institutional-diversity.providence.edu/providence-college-2021-anti-racism-summer-series/
One year into the COVID pandemic, Sarah Heavren '21 is documenting this period of history through a research project with the Rhode Island Historical Society, Providence Public Library, and Phillips Memorial Library - Providence College. Heavren is recording Zoom interviews to create an oral history of how members of the Providence College community have tackled this difficult time. A native of West Springfield, Mass., she describes her path to PC and her journey to selecting three majors — mathematics, Providence College Department of History and Classics, and American Studies.
In honor of St. Patrick's Day, Dr. Paul O’Malley ’60 of the Providence College Department of History and Classics discusses the history of Irish immigration to the city of Providence with Michael Hagan '15, '19G.

The Department of History boasts over 200 majors & 25 full-time faculty - all working to better unde and M.A.

The Providence College Department of History boasts 25 full-time faculty members and offers both the B.A. History students at PC are encouraged to develop sensitivity to the past, so that they may better understand the present and prepare intelligently to deal with the challenges of the future. The study of history – which bridges many of the liberal arts --- trains students to master details, ana

Operating as usual

Photos from Providence College Department of History and Classics's post 03/28/2023

This past Saturday was the annual Rev. Cornelius P. Forster, O.P. Making History Conference. Thank you to everyone who attended, and congratulations to all the students for their fantastic presentations!

The conference is a wonderful opportunity for students to share their work and see what it's really like to participate in an academic conference, and the department is pleased to be able to continue this tradition!

12/24/2022
12/21/2022
Benefits of Gratitude 11/23/2022

Benefits of Gratitude For this special bonus episode of the podcast, we wanted to feature a conversation on gratitude, presented by the Office of Human Resources. Three faculty members discussed what gratitude means to them and what it can do for all of us and our wellbeing. Rev. David Orique, O.P., assistant professor o...

Photos from Providence College Department of History and Classics's post 10/13/2022

Dr. Andrews' students in his Seminar on The British Atlantic World have been quite busy the last few weeks. First, they visited The Rhode Island Historical Society, where the excellent staff offered an in-depth lesson on how to access rich archival resources. They even got to use some rare manuscripts, massive cartographic texts for harbor pilots, and lurid accounts of privacy and plunder.

This week they hopped on board the Adirondack II, an 80-foot schooner based out of Newport, and set sail around Narragansett Bay. Here they learned the physics of sailing firsthand, as well as some of the maritime history of this important seaport. They even had a chance to heave the halyards! Many thanks to The School of Arts and Sciences, The Center for Engaged Learning, and The Traietti Family Mini Grants for supporting these incredible opportunities for our students!


Timeline photos 10/10/2022

Students enrolled in a new Department of Western Civilization colloquium, Columbus’s Collision and the Global Change that Contact with America Created, will travel to Panama and Costa Rica over spring break to see, hear, taste, and touch the impact of Christopher Columbus’s arrival in the Western Hemisphere in 1492.

Through this course, taught by Rev. David Orique, O.P. of the Providence College Department of History and Classics and Robert Camp, MBA '18G of the Providence College School of Business, students will enrich their understanding of the Americas, their place in the global community, and Providence College’s connection to a larger Catholic and Dominican story.

Learn more about "Civ in Costa Rica," which is also being offered as a colloquium through the Honors Program: https://global-education.providence.edu/faculty-led-abroad/spring-break/

10/03/2022

Hear ye, hear ye! Come say hi at the History and Classics table this Wednesday at the Major/ Minor Fair, from 1:30-3:30!
We'll have candy and lots of fun information!

10/03/2022

Thinking about post-graduate plans? Interested in looking into a career in history? Come to the Graduate History Program's Virtual Info Session on Thursday, November 3rd at 5:30PM!

Register at https://apply.providence.edu/register/HistoryNov22

09/22/2022

Mark your calendars! Don't miss Dr. Savala's lecture next Thursday, September 29th at 4:30pm in Ruane 105!


Photos from Providence College Department of History and Classics's post 09/20/2022

There are lots of great opportunities for History majors in all sorts of fields, such as in the National Park Service!

This summer, one of our seniors, Patrick Frieary, completed an internship at Old Slater Mill, a part of the Blackstone River Valley National Historical Park. Working primarily at the front desk, Patrick was the first face that visitors saw when they walked into the building.

In addition to helping run the Junior Ranger Program and answering visitor questions about Old Slater Mill, Patrick also completed a research paper centered around the global connectedness of Slater Mill.

Internships like this are a great opportunity to explore different careers and learn more about what it's like to work for the National Park Service.


Photos from Providence College Department of History and Classics's post 09/08/2022

Thank you to everyone who popped in yesterday afternoon for our Welcome Party and Open House! It was great to see so many new faces, and some familiar ones too!
If you weren't able to stop by and chat, Ruane 137 is always open - feel free to come on down and say hi any time!

09/01/2022

Happy ! Today we're looking at Philip Piscopo's undergrad thesis, "Waning Imperium: Valentinian I’s Projection of Power"
. . . .
"In my thesis, I argue that the reign of Valentinian I (364-375) was marked by two main themes. First, as the founder of a new dynasty, Valentinian was obsessed with legitimizing his reign and safeguarding it for future generations. Second, because of poor subordinates and poor communication, he was unable to adequately govern the provinces leading to instability and chaos.

I worked to add two aspects to the scholarly discussion of Valentinian’s reign. Most scholars have individually pointed out that it was important for Valentinian to cement his legitimacy and budding dynasty. I show that this was not merely an important concern, but rather one of his central goals. Second, I demonstrate that their power was sharply limited in practice. Because of communication difficulties across a large empire, local magistrates were able to amass a tremendous amount of power."
. . .
Check out Piscopo's thesis on the PC Digital Commons, or in our Linktree!


09/01/2022

Happy Academic Convocation PC! Our faculty never turn down an opportunity to wear their fancy regalia!



(Left to right: Dr. Murphy, Dr. Illuzzi, Dr. Jaundrill, Dr. Lopez, and Dr. Smith)

08/29/2022

Happy first day of classes Friars! We hope you're ready to have a fantastic semester!
. . . .
Swing by the History and Classics Office in Ruane 137 to say hi!

08/25/2022

Happy ! Today we're looking back at Anthony Hart's undergrad thesis, "Soldiers’ Motivations to Fight in World War II: The United States Army and the German Wehrmacht in the European Theatre"
. . . .
"The European theatre of the Second World War has often been perceived as an ideological conflict driven by nationalism and patriotism. Ideology, patriotism, and nationalism may have been the motivations of leaders and citizens on the home front in Germany and the United States, but what about the men in the American and German armies fighting on the front lines? They may have been similarly motivated prior to their deployment, but what motivated soldiers in the U.S. Army and the Wehrmacht to continue fighting as the war dragged on and as they endured the horrors of combat? Were the motivational factors of American soldiers similar to or distinct from those of German soldiers? They may have been on opposing sides of a war that meant something very different for their governments, but American and Wehrmacht soldiers fighting in the European theatre were motivated by many identical factors while facing similar obstacles that decreased morale. Despite counterarguments from various historians, neither patriotism nor ideology were common motivating factors for these soldiers. Rather, the American and German soldiers fighting for their life on the frontline were primarily focused on their immediate circumstances and concerned with their survival. A number of secondary motivational factors including a soldier’s trust and respect for their officers, trust in their own training and preparedness, thoughts of home, and letters from home were crucial in boosting morale. Although many secondary motivational factors for American and German soldiers were nearly identical, the American and German armies functioned and emphasized these factors differently. Therefore, the impact that they had on combat motivation differed according to the emphasis that each army placed on them."
. . . .
Check out Hart's thesis on the PC Digital Commons, or in the link in our insta bio!

08/25/2022

Some things never change! Happy Move-In Day Class of 2026, and welcome to Providence College!

. . .
Caption: "Moving in. This was the scene last week, as incoming freshmen led the trail of parents, dorm proctors, and others through PC's residence halls." (The Cowl, Vol. 30, Sep 14, 1977. PC Digital Commons, Phillips Memorial Library)

08/18/2022

Happy ! Today we're looking at Moses Mordecai Twersky's MA thesis, "Causes and Effects of the Pennsylvania Constitution of 1776".
. . .
"The question that is explored in this thesis is the formation of democratic government in colonial Pennsylvania and post-colonial Pennsylvania. How the Charter of 1701 in colonial Pennsylvania laid the basis for the development of the Pennsylvania Constitution of 1776. The methodology used in this historical examination of the Pennsylvania Constitution of 1776, its overturn and subsequent replacement by the Pennsylvania Constitution of 1790, is to illustrate these events through the processes of law and the processes of revolution. The American Revolution had a critical impact on the nature of constitutional developments in Pennsylvania. But the processes of law always maintained itself. The parallel development of the U.S. Constitution of 1789 and its effects on Pennsylvania politics is also examined. Sub-topics that are discussed include the role of the frontier in Pennsylvania political development, the issue of community, the Bank of North America, and key episodes of violence that left their mark on the Pennsylvania polity."
. . .
Check out the thesis on the PC Digital Commons, or in the link in our insta bio!


08/11/2022

Happy ! Today, we're looking at Ernest Andreoli's undergraduate thesis, “The Price of Their Blood and of Your Independency”: The Social and Economic Disparities within the Connecticut Line"
. . . . .
"For decades, historians have debated the extent of the social and economic divisions within the Continental Army. Middling, as well as poverty-stricken farmers and mechanics were at the heart of the American Revolution, and were the daring laborers that eventually comprised the majority of the Continental Army. Although no scholar has undertaken a comprehensive analysis on the social and wealth distribution of the Connecticut Line, I did so by constructing a set of case studies on Connecticut soldiers, unveiling the impact of rationing techniques on low-to-middle income soldiers, incorporating why market forces effected the financial security of Connecticut Continentals, as well as analyzing discrepancies in soldiers’ compensation records. My aim in this thesis is to explain that the social and economic distribution of the Connecticut Line was diverse, and argue that the Continental Army’s wealth disparity between the rich and the poor was far more profound than previously suggested by scholars."
. . . .
Check out Andreoli's thesis on the PC Digital Commons, or in the link in our insta bio!

08/04/2022

Happy ! Today we're looking at Nicholas G. Sumski's undergraduate thesis, " A Union of Negatives: Ayatollah Khomeini and the Mobilization of Dissent in the Iranian Revolution of 1979"
. .
"The Islamic Revolution of 1979 eradicated half a century of Westernization in Iran and installed Ayatollah Khomeini as the leader of Iran’s new Islamic Republic. However, the revolutionary forces were not strongly unified under Khomeini’s radical Islamic vision. Indeed, many facets of the opposition simply desired moderate political reforms to increase democratic participation in the government and opposed the imposition of a government directed under the auspices of Islam. By the late 1970s, though, these various moderate revolutionaries realized that the only legitimate means to overthrow the reign of the American-supported Shah, Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, would be to join the Ayatollah and his network of radical Islamic mullahs. Acting as a cunning politician, Khomeini kept his plans for post-revolutionary Iran purposefully vague in order to galvanize the maximum amount of support for his cause. Khomeini unified the various opposition groups and directed their anger towards overthrowing the Shah, blinding them to his true motives for the future. A complex relationship between economic crises, the effects of the Shah’s brutal police-state, and the mobilization of average Iranians by the intelligentsia and the Ayatollah’s organized network of radical mullahs all contributed to the Shah’s eventual downfall and the subsequent imposition of the first Islamic Republic. The well-being of the average Iranian citizen did not improve after the revolution. Khomeini’s government continued to utilize the repressive political tactics employed by the Shah, including the ex*****on of political opponents, to safeguard the regime. The failures of the Iranian Revolution offers a cautionary tale to today’s current revolutionary fighters in the uprisings throughout the Middle East, collectively known as the “Arab Spring.”
. .
Check out Sumski's thesis on the PC Digital Commons, or in the link in our insta bio!


A brief history of Juneteenth 06/17/2022

A brief history of Juneteenth But what does Juneteenth mean for the nation? For those new to the holiday, especially white Americans, Juneteenth can serve as an important moment of reflection on American history. As a commemoration of a belated announcement offreedom in tandem with a celebration of the richness of Black history....

Photos from Phillips Memorial Library - Providence College's post 04/14/2022

Our grad students are doing great work in the archives!

03/22/2022

Follow along with our incredible Grad History students as they take over the Library’s social media!

Tomorrow kicks off the library social media takeover by Providence College Department of History and Classics graduate class HIS770: Civil Rights and Black Power.

Each week students working on an exhibit with our archives and their own papers will share their research process and discoveries on our account. Stay tuned to learn more about how students are using primary sources to explore the history of the civil rights movement and its impact today.

Providence College

03/15/2022

We’re excited to continue this semester’s with food historian René Alexander D. Orquiza, Jr. Join us this Friday, March 18 at noon to hear Orquiza discuss his book, Taste of Control, and the long-term impact of American colonization on Filipino . Scan the QR code or email us to register.

Photos from Phillips Memorial Library - Providence College's post 03/15/2022
Community Honoree 08/10/2021

Dr. Paul O’Malley will be honored at the Providence St. Patrick’s Day (makeup) Parade on Saturday, September 18th. Dr. O’Malley was supposed to be honored during the 2020 parade, but the event was among the first major celebrations that were postponed because of the pandemic.

After the COVID-19 pandemic forced the cancelation of the St. Patrick’s Day Parade two years in a row, the city is moving forward with plans to hold a makeup parade on Saturday, September 18th.

Visit the link below to learn more about Dr. O'Malley: http://providencestpatricksparade.org/community-honoree.html

Community Honoree Dr. Paul F. O’Malley, a native of Providence, Rhode Island, was raised as the eldest of the eight children of George Francis and Helen Mary O’Malley.  He is a proud graduate of the Tyler School (Cathedral Parish), LaSalle Academy, and Providence College (summa Cum Laude as a B.A. in Biology). ...

Antiracism Summer Series 08/05/2021

The 2nd annual Providence College Summer Series on Racial Equity and Justice started on Thursday, July 8. Following last summer’s well-received series on anti-racism, these weekly virtual events will provide opportunities for members of the PC community to continue – together – on the journey to becoming a Beloved Community. The lived experiences of those who have gone through marginalization in our community will be featured, and the ways that the pandemic has further displaced vulnerable persons and groups will be examined. In addition, participants will explore a model of what dialogue across differences can look like.

For more information about the Summer Series, please visit this web page.

Session #5

50th Anniversary Women’s Roundtable: Embodying a Beloved Community
Presenter(s): Wanda Ingram, Ann Manchester-Molak, Eva Irby-Davis, Alex Baker and Kara Berlin-Gallo
Thursday, August 5th
12 noon ET
Zoom Webinar

Register here: https://securelb.imodules.com/s/1226/alumni/index.aspx?sid=1226&gid=1&pgid=7314&cid=12783

Join us for a roundtable discussion featuring women from the inaugural class of 1975 at PC and alumni from our Women’s and Gender Studies major to reflect on the advances, barriers and strength of women shaping what it means to be a Beloved community.

Antiracism Summer Series Wanda Ingram, Eva Irby-Davis, and Ann Manchester-Molak of the Class of 1975 and Kara Berlin-Gallo and Alexandra Baker of the Class of 2021

07/20/2021

The 2nd annual Providence College Summer Series on Racial Equity and Justice starts this Thursday, July 8th at 12pm. With the rise of this spring, there is a renewed focus on the experience of Asian Americans. This talk by Dr. Alex Orquiza and Tina Nguyen describes the 400-year history of Asian immigration to the Americas and shows why these stories matter today.
“What does ‘Asian American’ mean here and now?”
———————
Presenter(s): Dr. Alex Orquiza, PhD & Tina Nguyen (President of PC Asian Am)
Thursday, July 22
12 noon ET
Zoom Webinar

Photos from Providence College Department of History and Classics's post 06/03/2021

Today we highlight Kelli Jenney’s thesis: “The Contempt of the Poor:” A Closer Look into New York City Almshouses in the Nineteenth-Century and the Treatment of the Lower Class.

Click on the link below to read Kelli’s thesis and learn more about the dynamics of social class, wealth, and power in the nineteenth-century in New York City.

And as always, you can browse all theses at the link in our bio as well.

Linktr.ee/pchistorydept

Photos from Providence College Department of History and Classics's post 05/20/2021

Congratulations to the Class of 2021! We are so incredibly proud of you all! Graduating marks the end of a successful journey and the beginning of a new adventure!

05/19/2021

Today we highlight James Fanning’s thesis: “Allah and the Armalite: The Origins, Religiosities and Material Conditions of Anti-State Terror-Nationalist Groups in Belfast and Gaza.”

Click on the link below to read James’ thesis and learn more about the histories of nationalism and religion in two conflicts where religion is thought to be a major cause of conflict, Israel-Palestine and the Troubles in Northern Ireland. And as always, you can browse all theses at the link in our bio as well. https://digitalcommons.providence.edu/history_undergrad_theses/5/

05/18/2021

Today, we congratulate Robert O’Dell, M.A. History student, on having his paper accepted to the Midwestern History Conference.

Robert’s study explores how regional stereotypes manifested themselves in public discourse and popular culture. It seeks to refute injurious and inaccurate depictions of the Midwest as backward. It offers a corrective against agrarian typecasting and makes vital contributions to the scholarly discourse.

Robert explains a little bit more about his paper in his own words below:

The original idea for this project was in part inspired by Dr. Johnson's HIS 770 graduate class: "Labor, Radicalism, and the American West," when he suggested that I might connect my interests in technological history with a Western geographic focus for my final research paper. This project developed into the conference paper, "Engineering the Dynamic Life of John S. Thurman: Regional Stereotypes and Technological Creativity in the Progressive Era Midwest," which seeks to refute injurious and inaccurate depictions of the Midwest as technologically backward by using a case-study approach, highlighting the inventor of the vacuum cleaner, John S. Thurman's eventful life

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