- Douglas Greenberg
- Distinguished Professor of History Emeritus
- Degree: Ph.D., Cornell University
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
- Research Interests: Holocaust studies; memory and history; U.S. colonial history
- Editor (with others), Colonial America: Essays in Political and Social Development (6th edition; Routledge, 2010)
- Editor (with Stanley N. Katz), The Life of Learning: The Charles Homer Haskins Lectures, 1983-1993 (Oxford University Press, 1994)
- Editor (with others), Constitutionalism, Democracy, and the Transformation of the Modern World (Oxford University Press, New York, 1993)
- Fellowships in the Humanities, 1983-1991 (ACLS Occasional Paper No. 18, 1992)
- Co-author, A Concise History of the American People (Harlan Davidson Publishing Company, 1984)
- Co-author, The American People: A History (Harlan Davidson Publishing Co., 1981; 2nd Edition, 1987; 3rd Edition, forthcoming)
- Crime and Law Enforcement in the Colony of New York, 1691-1776 (Cornell University Press, 1976)
Articles and Chapters in Books
- “Cool Hand Luke in the Marketplace of No Ideas,” Reviews in American History, (Forthcoming, Sepetember, 2010).
- “Historical Memory of the Shoah: The Use of Survivor Testimony,” Extermination, Exterminations: The Shoah and Mass Violence in the 20th Century, (University of Florence [Italy], forthcoming)
- “Andrew Marvell and Satchel Paige in Baghdad,” Library Resources & Technical Services, (April, 2005), 82-86
- “Conservation and Meaning,” Stewards of the Sacred: Sacred Artifacts, Religious Culture and the Museum as Social Institution, [Center for World Religions (Harvard University) and American Association of Museums], Cambridge, MA. (2005), 41-48
- “Henry’s Harmonica: Memory, History, and Technology in A Genocidal World”, Journal of the Sydney [Australia] Institute, (May, 2003)
- “Building and Using Cultural Digital Libraries: Supporting Access to Large Oral History Archives,” Proceedings of the Second ACM/IEE-CS Joint Conference on Digital Libraries, (New York, 2002), 18-27 [with others]
- “Introduction,” Go West!: Chicago and American Expansion (Chicago, 1999)
- “Introduction,” What George Wore and Sally Didn’t: Surprising Stories from America’s Past (Chicago, 1998)
- “Camel Drivers and Gatecrashers: Quality Control in the Digital Research Library,” in Patricia Battin and Brian Hawkins, eds., The Mirage of Continuity: The Reconfiguration of Academic Information Resources in the Twenty-First Century (Council on Library and Information Resources and American Association of Universities: 1998); reprinted EDUCAUSE Review (May/June 2000), 50-56
HONORS AND AWARDS
- Triennial Award for Distinguished Service to the Humanities, Phi Beta Kappa Society of the United States (2009)
- Doctor of Humane Letters, honoris causa, Skidmore College (2006)
- Ner Tamid Award, Reconstructionist Rabbinical College, (2003)
- Fellow, Society of American Historians (2003)
- Fellow, Los Angeles Institute for the Humanities (2000-2008)
- Community Service Award, The Southside Partnership [Chicago] (1999)
- Doctor of History, honoris causa, Lincoln College (1996)
- Elected Member, American Antiquarian Society (1996)
- Fellow, New York Institute for the Humanities (1988-1993)
- Visiting Fellow, Princeton University (1980-81)
- Fellow, The Huntington Library (1981)
Kelley, Donald R.
- Donald R. Kelley
- James Westfall Thompson Professor Emeritus of History
- Degree: Ph.D. Columbia University
- Email: email@example.com
B.A. Harvard University
- History of Western historiography
- European Intellectual history
- History of Law
- Faces of History: Historical Inquiry from Herodotus to Herder (1998)
- Fortunes of History: Historical Inquiry from Herder to Huizinga (in press)
- The Descent of Ideas: The History of Intellectual History (2002)
- The Writing of History and the Study of Law (1997)
- Edited: Versions of History: From Antiquity to the Enlightenment (1990)
- History and the Disciplines: the Reclassification of Knowledge in Early Modern Europe (1997)
- Festschrift: Historians and Ideologues: Essays in Honor of Donald R. Kelley, ed. J. H. M. Salmon and Anthony Grafton (2001)
- American Philosophical Society
- Jacques Barzun Prize Committee (chair)
- American Academy of Arts and Sciences
- International Society for Intellectual History (president)
- Renaissance Society of America
- Medieval Academy
- American Society for Legal History
- Philip Greven
- Professor Emeritus
- Specialty: Early American History; Religious, Intellectual, and Social History
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
- Ann Fabian
- Professor Emerita of History and American Studies
- Degree: Ph.D. American Studies, Yale University
- Rutgers : At Rutgers from 2000-2016
- Email: email@example.com
- B.A. with Highest Honors in Philosophy,
University of California, Santa Cruz
I work on the cultural history of the United States in the long nineteenth century. I have published books and essays on gambling, the history of the book, personal narratives, financial panics, ruined banks, and collections of human remains. My work on burial and scientific collections of human bodies has led to an interest in American natural history, and I have begun research on a new book on the broad circles of early nineteenth-century collectors who traveled the world and found specimens for cabinets and museums.
I am also working on an essay on the place of everyday life in the photographs commissioned by the Farm Security Administration in the late 1930s and early 1940s. The paper grew out of the 2010-2011 Center for Cultural Analysis on the “Everyday and the Ordinary” and from discussions with my students in an SAS Honors seminar on “American Culture in the 1930s.”
- The Skull Collectors: Race, Science, and America’s Unburied Dead (University of Chicago Press, October 2010). New Jersey Council for the Humanities 2010 Honor Book
- The Unvarnished Truth: Personal Narratives in Nineteenth-Century America (University of California Press, 2000; paperback, December 2001).
- Card Sharps, Dream Books & Bucket Shops: Gambling in Nineteenth-Century America (Cornell University Press, 1991; paperback, Routledge, 1999).
- “An Education on a Whale Ship,” Rethinking History (Spring, 2011).
- “Seeing Katrina’s Dead,” in Keith Wailoo, Roland Anglin, Karen O’Neill, and Jeffrey Dowd, eds., Katrina’s Imprint: Race and Vulnerability in America (Rutgers University Press, 2010).
- “A Native among the Headhunters,” in Jay Cook, Lawrence Glickman, and Michael O’Malley, eds., The Cultural Turn in United States History (University of Chicago Press, 2009).
- “Banks in Ruins,” Raritan Quarterly Review (Fall, 2009).
- “One Man’s Skull: A Tale from the Sea Slug Trade,” www.common-place.org (January, 2008).
- “The West” in Karen Halttunen, ed., Blackwell Companion to American Cultural History (Blackwell Publishers, 2008).
- “Amateur Authors,” in Scott Casper, Jeffrey D. Groves, Stephen Nissenbaum, and Michael Winship, eds., The History of the Book in America, vol. 3 (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2007).
- “Amateurism and Self-Publishing,” in Janet Gabler-Hover and Robert D. Sattelmeyer, eds., American History through Literature, 1820-1870 (Charles Scribner’s Sons, 2005).
- “Curiosity Did/Did Not Kill the Cat,” with Joshua Brown, www.common-place.org (January 2004).
- “Hannah Crafts, Novelist, or How a silent observer became a dabster at invention,” in Henry Louis Gates, Jr. and Hollis Robbins, eds., In Search of Hannah Crafts: Critical Essays on The Bondswoman’s Narrative, (Basic Books, December 2003).
- “The Curious Cabinet of Dr. Morton,” in Leah Dilworth, ed., Acts of Possession: Collecting in America, (Rutgers University Press, 2003).
- “Laboring Classes, New Readers, and Print Cultures,” in Scott Casper, Joanne D. Chaison, and Jeffrey D. Groves, eds., Perspectives on American Book History: Artifacts and Commentary (University of Massachusetts Press, 2002).
- “’More from a Wish to Benefit Me than from a Desire to Obtain such a Book’: Begging, Writing and the Art of Artlessness,” in Jeremy Adelman and Stephen Aron, eds., Trading Cultures: The Worlds of Western MerchantsEssays on Authority, Objectivity, and Evidence (Berpols, 2001).
- “Bones of Contention: The Battle over Kennewick Man,” www.common-place.org (January, 2001).
- John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation Fellowship, 2002-2003.
- William Y. and Nettie K. Adams Summer Scholar Fellowship, The School of American Research, Santa Fe, New Mexico, Summer 2002.
- Shelby Cullom Davis Center for Studies in History, Princeton University, 1996.
- Stephen A. Botein Fellow, American Antiquarian Society, Summer 1994.
- Sidonie Miskimmon Claus Award for Excellence in Teaching in the Humanities, Yale College, May 1991.
- Morse Junior Faculty Fellowship, Yale University, 1988-1989.
- Mrs. Giles Whiting Foundation Fellowship, 1980-1981.
PROFESSIONAL AFFILIATIONS AND ADVISORY BOARDS
- American Studies Association
- Organization of American Historians
- American Historical Association
- Society for the Historians of the Early American Republic (Advisory Board)
- Council of the American Antiquarian Society
- Editorial Boards of The Journal of American History, www.common-place.org; Raritan Quarterly, and Rutgers University Press
- Ann D. Gordon
- Research Professor Emerita, Stanton and Anthony Papers Project
- Degree: PhD University of Wisconsin, Madison
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org