Eating, Drinking, and Getting High in Brazil: The Regulation of Food and Drugs in Historical Context

Please join the Latin American Studies Institute and the Department of History on Thursday, November 16, at 3:30 p.m. for the following talk, by Henrique Carneiro, Brazil's leading historian of food, drink, and drugs, on the historical roots of the modern prohibition of certain substances.

The U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum presents: Americans and the Nazi Threat: What Did Georgians Know?

While media around the country provided frequent and vivid accounts of rising Nazi brutality in Europe, Americans focused inward in the 1930–40s. Step back in time with Museum experts to explore headlines, reactions, and artifacts from that time period in Georgia, including news articles unearthed by volunteer citizen historians. Panelists also will discuss actions taken within local communities, including demonstrations, letters to the editor, and petitions calling for action.

Job App PDW

3:30-5pm: presentation by Dr. Hahamovitch and Dr. Jones

5pm-6pm: Review of pre-circulated application letters and CVs by Dr. Hahamovitch and Dr. Román. (This part of the event is for History graduate students only.)

Who’s invited: all graduate students, though the event is geared towards those on or nearing the job market.

What’s required of those participating in 5pm review: Draft application letters and CVs should be submitted to Dr. H by noon on Sunday Oct. 22.

The 2017-18 Franklin-Liverpool graduate lecture: Richard Smith

Please join us for this semester’s Franklin-Liverpool graduate lecture by Richard Smith:"Opposing Pinochet in 1980s - the Vergara Toledo family and the story behind the 'Day of the Young Combatant' in Chile”. 

Richard Smith is a Franklin-Liverpool Graduate Research Fellow. His week-long research stay at UGA is sponsored by the Franklin-Liverpool Graduate Research Fellowship program and Franklin College, and the History Department.

Martin Luther, 500 Years Later: A Roundtable

This roundtable discussion of interpretations and misinterpretations of Luther's 95 Theses in the five centuries since 1517 features Jonathan Strom (Emory University), Alex Sager (Germanic and Slavic Studies), Jodie Lyon (Religious Studies), Pastor Gregory Michael (Christus Victor Lutheran Church), and Pastor Nathan Hilkert (Holy Cross Lutheran Church). 

This event is sponsored by the Transnational European Studies program, the History Department, and Germanic and Slavic Studies.

The university community is invited. Light refreshments will be served.

Pages

Subscribe to History Department RSS