WMQ-EMSI Workshop: Archaeology, History, and the Problem of "Early America"

Saturday, May 11

This is a past event.

Huntington Library 1151 Oxford Road, San Marino, CA

May 10 - 11
Huntington Library
1151 Oxford Rd, San Marino, CA

Please RSVP to receive the pre-circulated readings.

The Omohundro Institute and the University of Southern California-Huntington Library Early Modern Studies Institute are pleased to announce the fourteenth in a series of William and Mary Quarterly-EMSI workshops designed to identify and encourage new trends in understanding the history and culture of early North America and its wider world.

The WMQ-EMSI Workshop Series is designed to identify and encourage new trends in our understanding of the history and culture of early North America. It fosters intellectual exchange among scholars working on thematically related topics that may be chronologically, geographically, or methodologically diverse. This year, we will convene a group of archaeologists and historians for a conversation about aiming for richer, more inclusive narratives in both disciplines, ones that are not constrained by artificially truncated chronologies of early America. The convener of this year’s workshop is Robin Beck of the University of Michigan’s Department of Anthropology and Museum of Anthropological Archaeology.

Convener: 
Robin Beck, University of Michigan

Participants:
Juliana Barr, Duke University
Denise Bossy, University of North Florida
Robert Cook, The Ohio State University
Alejandra Dubcovsky, University of California, Riverside
Carrie Heitman, University of Nebraska, Lincoln
Julie Reed, Pennsylvania State University
Gregory Waselkov, University of South Alabama 

The WMQ-EMSI Workshops are sponsored by the University of Southern California-Huntington Early Modern Studies Institute (with financial support from the USC Dornsife College of Letters, Arts and Sciences, the Mellon Foundation, and the National Endowment for the Humanities) and the Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture and are hosted by the Huntington Library and the University of Southern California.

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