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Conference and Seminar Announcements

2006 American Indian Workshop

Place in Native American History, Literature and Culture
American Studies Department
School of Humanities
Swansea University
29-31 March, 2006

The latest research on the interrelationships between place and Native American history, literature and culture will be presented at the 2006 American Indian Workshop. Paper presentations and plenary sessions fill the three-day agenda. A buffet and performance of Welsh Oral Tradition from The Merlin Theatre Company is scheduled for the evening of the 29th March as well as a conference dinner at The Mermaid Restaurant, Mumbles for the evening of 30th March (the costs of these events are included within the conference fee).

Attendees are invited from across disciplines. It is envisaged that the conference theme will bring together research from American Studies, American history, geography, sociology, anthropology and English Literature. Researchers working in Native community development and within the museum communities are also welcome. 

Keynote speakers include Alan Trachtenberg (Yale University), Deborah Madsen (University of Geneva), Bruce Johansen (University of Nebraska) and David Murray (University of Nottingham). Performance of Welsh Oral Tradition from the Merlin Theatre Company. Optional delegate's 3-hour round trip to the Gower Peninsula including Worm's Head and Rhossilli beach [the UK's first designated Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty]. 

Please register by 20th February 2006
Please send or email your completed registration form to:

Anne Edwards
Tel: +44 (0)1792 295755
School of Humanities,
Swansea University,
4th Floor,
Vivian Building, 
Singleton Park,
Swansea
SA2 8PP


American Modernism: Cultural Transactions

22-23 September 2006, Institute for Historical and Cultural Research, Oxford Brookes University

American Modernism: Cultural Transactions (22-23 September 2006) is a two-day event where a number of professorial speakers from the U.K. and a plenary U.S.-based speaker will discuss the manifestations and perimeters of modern American literary and popular culture. The event aims to assess the impact and the magnitude of transatlantic influences, address questions pertaining to the rise and domicile of the literary avant-garde and examine issues surrounding race, gender and sexuality in the period. In short, it aims to assess the U.S.'s current place in the global landscape in light of its modernist cultural transactions

American Modernism: Cultural Transactions was conceived under the IHCR's focus group in the Cultures of Modernism. The conference aims to bring together scholars of international standing to engage in a series of dialogues that address the cogency of the term with specific emphasis upon their own research. Invited speakers (tbc) include: Professor Hermione Lee (Oxford), Professor Janet Beer (Manchester Metropolitan), Dr Paul Giles (Oxford), Professor Martin Halliwell (Leicester), Professor Mick Gidley (Leeds), Professor Steven Mattthews (Oxford Brookes), Dr Mark Whalan (Exeter), Professor Tim Armstrong (Royal Holloway) and Professor Ron Bush (Oxford). Each dialogue will last for one hour (including questions) and the conference will commence with a plenary discussion of the difficulties inherent in the term 'American Modernism' by confirmed speaker Professor Cassandra Laity (Drew), co-editor of the journal Modernism/modernity.

The first afternoon of the conference will be dedicated entirely to postgraduate research and work in the field of American Modernism. There will be a publishing workshop, a talk on funding opportunities for postgraduate researchers and a series of research-focused panel discussions. Thus, the organisers would welcome paper abstracts (300 words) and short biographical details listing name, contact address, e-mail and institutional affiliation. Please send abstracts to Dr Catherine Morley catherinemorley@brookes.ac.uk or Dr Alex Goody agoody@brookes.ac.uk

The conference is open to all BAAS members and the general public. Please contact the organisers at the above e-mail address for registration. 
Conference Fee: £30 (waged) and £15 (unwaged/PG).


Faulkner and Twain

A Conference Sponsored by the Center for Faulkner Studies
Southeast Missouri State University
Cape Girardeau, Missouri
October 19-21, 2006
Deadline for proposals: April 30, 2006

This "Faulkner and Twain" conference invites proposals for twenty-minute papers on any topic related to Faulkner and/or Twain. All critical approaches, including theoretical and pedagogical, are welcomed, as well as papers on special collections of Twain and Faulkner. We are particularly interested in inter-textual approaches and papers treating such topics as the river, the frontier, humor, race, and history. Proposals for organized panels are also encouraged.

In addition to the paper sessions, the conference will include a keynote address by a noted scholar, a dramatic presentation based on the works of Faulkner and Twain, exhibits from the university's Faulkner and Twain collections, and an historic tour of the local area.

Expanded versions of papers dealing with both authors will be considered for possible publication in a collection of essays. Southeast Missouri State University Press has expressed an interest in such a collection.

E-mail a 250-word abstract by April 30, 2006, to:

Inquiries should be directed to Robert Hamblin at rhamblin@semo.edu
or Peter Froehlich at pfroehlich@semo.edu


Inaugural International Seminar: Engaging the "New" American Studies

Department of American and Canadian Studies and the Centre for US Foreign Policy, Media, and Culture
The University of Birmingham 
Thursday 11 May, Friday 12 May and Saturday 13 May 2006

The first in a series of annual international seminars, this is designed to bring together leading scholars and top postgraduates from around the world to discuss "America" in historical and contemporary contexts. 

This event will be linked to a "partner" International Seminar at the University of Southern California, being held this year in April 2006. 

Plenary guest speakers (tbc): John Carlos Rowe (Director Critical Theory Institute, University of Southern California); Jane Desmond (Director, Institute for United States Studies, University of Iowa); Sheila Hones (University of Tokyo); et alia. 

Day One links American Studies with issues of history, politics, international relations and globalization. It will focus on the topic "US Hyper-Power?"

Day Two and Day Three will explore the topic "Engaging American Studies" organised around two main strands -- a Politics/International Relations strand and a Cultural Studies/History/Literary-Textual strand. The central focus is provided by papers engaging with the issue of how the "new" American Studies impacts on the fields of enquiry being explored. However, papers on a very broad range of topics will be countenanced. 

The UK Government has awarded us some extra funding this year to run this inaugural event, and we expect partners, scholars, and postgraduates to participate from North America, Europe, the Middle East, China, and Japan

We warmly invite you to come to this event, either to deliver a paper or just to participate.

A SELECTION OF THE BEST PAPERS WILL BE PUBLISHED IN THE ON-LINE 
E-JOURNAL 49th PARALLEL: http://www.49thparallel.bham.ac.uk//


Costs for graduate students would normally be £8.00 per day (which includes registration, coffee, tea (and other light refreshments) and a buffet lunch. Alternatively students can enroll for all three days for £19. 

Payment on the day (late registration): £10 per day or £25 for three days.

For accommodation contact Sara Wood: s.k.wood@bham.ac.uk


REGISTRATION PROCEDURE: email Sara Wood s.k.wood@bham.ac.uk
detailing:

1. Full name
2. Contact Address 
3. Contact email
4. Payment in advance: £8.00 per day or £19 for three days.
(Payment on the day (late registration): £10 per day or £25 for three days).

Email Sara Wood s.k.wood@bham.ac.uk to request a payment form. 

PROPOSAL FOR A PAPER: email Eva Rus exr320@bham.ac.uk

1. Full name
2. Contact Address
3. Contact email
4. Institutional Affiliation
5. Proposal: 400 word proposals outlining the paper you propose to deliver. Each paper will be scheduled for 15 minutes.

This cfp lasts until Friday 24 March 2006.


Institute of North American Studies

The Department of North American Studies, part of the larger Institute of North American and European Studies, is hoping to create links with other universities with American Studies programs

The Department of North American Studies, part of the larger Institute of North American and European Studies, was founded in January 2005. The Department brings together a diverse collection of professors and lecturers from a wide variety of disciplines within the University of Tehran. This multi-disciplinary approach encompasses History, Literature, Politics, Economics, and Cultural Studies to produce innovative research and analysis and to provide students with a broad base of knowledge and skills for their future careers. 

The Department of North American Studies has established a fruitful partnership with
the Department of American and Canadian Studies at the University of Birmingham,
United Kingdom, and we are hoping to create links with other universities with American Studies programs. As the department is the first of its kind in the country, we are hoping that sister programs within the American Studies Association might be able to assist us by sending audio and video material as well as books on American literature (including literary texts), history, culture, politics, and Philosophy.

Seyed Mohammad Marandi
Head of the North American Studies Department
University of Tehran
Tel: 0098-21-66965065
Fax: 0098-21-66965066
P.O. Box: 14155-6468
Web site: inaes.ut.ac.irinaes.ir

This message is posted on behalf of on behalf of the American Studies Association's
International Initiative. For further information contact, the International Initiative Project Director, Shelley Fisher Fishkin, sfishkin@stanford.edu
or the Project Coordinator, Kate.Delaney@covad.net


Rethinking the Iberian Atlantic

20-22 April 2006
University of Liverpool

The Atlantic has, since the 1990s, become established as the principal site of cross-cultural encounter between Europe, Africa, and America. Reflecting the increasing awareness of the 'world as a whole', recent research into multiple different 'Atlantics' tests the boundaries of established national and disciplinary research frames. Studies of the many separate 'Atlantics', however, do not easily communicate with one another. Their dialogue is one that is riddled with problems, yet at the same time promises exciting prospects for future research. We would like to reflect on and facilitate this dialogue, inviting scholars to take a long and deep view of the Atlantic, and, in doing so, to consider whether and how the Atlantic paradigm remains relevant in the 21st century.

Rethinking the Iberian Atlantic is the first in a series of colloquia and research seminars that offer the opportunity to explore the common ground shared by different and diverse approaches to the historical and cultural study of the Atlantic. Our starting point is the question of whether we can - or should - talk about an 'Iberian Atlantic.' How might such a space be located within the widening framework of Atlantic Studies, and what might it mean to scholars from different disciplines and traditions working on Iberian Studies in the widest sense? How might research into specific Iberian experiences of the Atlantic - whether cultural, historical, political, social or economic - contribute to, confirm, or challenge the hegemonic narratives of Atlantic Studies, from which the Iberian perspective is so often absent? By considering such questions, and encouraging contributors to identify the unresolved problems that obstruct the dialogue between the many approaches and research narratives that fill the Atlantic space, we hope to facilitate the identification and definition of future agendas for research.

Speakers include: Catherine Davies (Nottingham University), Roberto Ignacio Diaz
(University of Southern California), Felipe Fernandez - Armesto (Tufts), Eliga Gould
(University of New Hampshire), Alistair Hennessey (University of Warwick), Richard
Kagan (Johns Hopkins University), Bill Marshall (University of Glasgow), Diogo Ramada Curto (European University Institute, Florence).

For more information, please contact the organisers:
Dr Harald Braun
School of History
University of Liverpool
Liverpool L69 3BX
UNITED KINGDOM

Dr Kirsty Hooper
School of Modern Languages
University of Liverpool
Liverpool L69 7ZR
UNITED KINGDOM

For registration (forthcoming), see our website: 


Rothermere American Institute, University of Oxford

Hilary Term Events

Weds 8 Feb 4.00 pm 
American History Research Seminar
Mary Beth Norton, Cornell University and University of Cambridge: "Lady Frances Berkeley and the Politics of Gendered Power in Seventeenth-Century Virginia"

Thurs 9 Feb 4.00 pm 
Seminar in American Politics
George Edwards, Texas A&M University and Nuffield College, Oxford "Policy and Polarization: The Revolutionary Presidency of George W. Bush"

Fri 10 Feb 9.00 am 
Presidential Power Reconsidered: Lyndon Johnson and Richard Nixon 
Nigel Bowles

Tues 14 Feb 11.00 am 
The Social Origins of Women's Rights Movements in the US, 1776-2000. Kathryn Kish Sklar

Weds 15 Feb 4.00 pm 
American History Research Seminar
Beth Salerno, St. Anselm University: "Women and the Antislavery Movement, 1830-1860"

Thurs 16 Feb 4.00 pm 
Seminar in American Politics
Colin Provost, University of Oxford 
"When Is AG Short for Aspiring Governor? Institutional Structure, Policymaking Dynamics and Ambition in the Office of State Attorney General"

Tues 21 Feb 11.00 am 
The Social Origins of Women's Rights Movements in the US, 1776-2000. Kathryn Kish Sklar

Weds 22 Feb 4.00 pm 
American History Research Seminar
Darlene Clark Hine, Northwestern University: "African American Women and Community Life in the Twentieth Century"

Thurs 23 Feb 4.00 pm 
Seminar in American Politics
Paul Martin, University of Oxford "Bureaucracy, Production and Dissent: The Institutionalization of the United States Supreme Court, 1860-2000"

Thurs 23 Feb 4.00pm 
The 2005 Fortenbaugh Lecture Via Videolink from the University of Virginia. 
Gary W. Gallagher, University of Virginia 
"The Progress of Our Arms: Whither Civil War Military History?"

Tues 28 Feb 11.00 am 
The Social Origins of Women's Rights Movements in the US, 1776-2000. Kathryn Kish Sklar

Weds 1 Mar 4.00 pm 
American History Research Seminar
Tom Dublin, SUNY Binghamton and RAI "Editing an Online History Journal: The Women and Social Movements website"

Thurs 2 Mar 4.00 pm 
Seminar in American Politics
Marc Stears, University of Oxford "The American Liberal Tradition Revisited"

Thurs 2 Mar 5.00 pm 
American Literature Colloquium
Alex Houen, University of Sheffield
"Allen Ginsberg and the Vietnam War"

Tues 7 Mar 11.00 am 
The Social Origins of Women's Rights Movements in the US, 1776-2000. Kathryn Kish Sklar

Weds 8 Mar 4.00 pm 
American History Research Seminar
Dorothy Sue Cobble, Rutgers University: "The Long Women's Movement for Social Justice"

Thurs 9 Mar 4.00 pm 
Seminar in American Politics
Patricia Hurley and Kim Hill, Texas A&M University: "An Agenda for the Study of Representation." 

For further details about the American History Research Seminar please contact: Richard.Carwardine@history.oxford.ac.uk

For further details about the American Politics Seminar please contact: George.Edwards@nuffield.ox.ac.uk

For further details about any other events please contact Cheryl Hudson on 01865 (2)82710 or at academic.programme@rai.ox.ac.uk, or go to the RAI website http://www.rai.ox.ac.uk/


Salzburg Seminar American Studies Alumni Association (SSASAA)

Redefining America: Race, Ethnicity and Immigration
7-10 September 2006

Keynote Speaker: Emory Elliott, University Professor of the University of California and Distinguished Professor of English, University of California Riverside; President-Elect, American Studies Association Ronald Clifton, Adjunct Professor of American Studies, Stetson University, Deland, Florida

Deborah L. Madsen, Professor of American Literature and Culture, University of Geneva

Ruben Rumbaut, Professor of Sociology, University of California Irvine (via video conference - status pending) 

In the last thirty years, millions of people from Latin America, Asia, the Middle East and Africa have migrated and immigrated to the United States, contributing to remarkable social, political and cultural transformations for both the new arrivals and the communities and regions in which they have settled. Economic shifts, social tensions, and political conflict have often accompanied these population changes. 

At the same time, the cultural production of the new immigrants often mediates the social pressures of change as they often bring with them not only family but a variety of goods, styles of dress, religious practices, forms of art and expression, and perspectives on all aspects of human experience that daily transform the cultural fabric of their communities and of the United States. This symposium will focus on how these factors relate to current social, political and economic dynamics in the United States and their implication for cultural change and America's role in the world. Discussion will be invited on how the literature, film, music, art, and other forms of cultural production mediate or not the conflicts and tensions produced by such rapid immigration and social changes.

The 2006 SSASAA symposium is open to all Salzburg Seminar alumni interested in the field of American Studies, as well as any scholar working actively in the area of American Studies. The symposium will consist of presentations by distinguished scholars of American Studies as well as theme-based discussion groups. Additional events include a barbeque, receptions, a concert in Schloss Leopoldskron, and a gala dinner on the final evening.

Payment information: The fee for the symposium is 500 Euro for a single 800 Euro for a double room. If the total payment is made by March 1, 2006, the fee is 475 Euro for a single and 760 Euro for a double. The fee includes accommodation and meals for three nights, tuition and fees and social events, but does not include travel expenses. Limited financial aid is available for partial scholarships to help cover the symposium fee. This need should be stated at the time of registration.

Credit cards are accepted (payment in Euro only)

In order to reserve a space, a completed registration form and a 100 
Euro deposit (refundable until July 1) is required. 

Space is limited and reservations will be confirmed in the order in which they are received. For further information about the SSASAA symposium, contact SSASAA leader Marty Gecek, mgecek@salzburgseminar.org


A Strained Partnership: European-American Relations and the Middle East from Suez to Ira

Zurich/Switzerland, 7-9 September 2006
Convened by the Center for Security Studies (CSS), ETH Zurich (Swiss Federal Institute of Technology Zurich) Andreas Wenger, Victor Mauer, Daniel Mvckli

In association with The Parallel History Project on NATO and the Warsaw Pact (PHP).

Divergent views on the justification and legitimacy of the Iraq War in 2003 have caused a deep rift in transatlantic relations from which the Western Alliance has yet to recover. However, as remarkable as this crisis has been in terms of its intensity and consequences, it merely represents the latest in a whole series of intra-Western controversies over the Middle East. In fact, the issue of how to deal with the Middle East has constituted a major source of European-America n tension since the beginnings of the transatlantic partnership in the late 1940s. The Suez Crisis of 1956, the October War in 1973, and the recent Iraq War constitute only three of the most prominent examples of what appears to be a dominant pattern of allied conflict about the right kind of policies and approaches towards the Middle East. What is more, as most of the major security risks today relate in some way or other to the "crisis crescent" of the Southern Mediterranean and the Persian Gulf region, the Middle East is bound to stay at the forefront of attention of Western policy-makers and will remain a key determinant of European-American relations for the foreseeable future.

Against this background, the conference aims at placing the current transatlantic strain over Iraq into a wider perspective. Its main objective is to trace the Western debates regarding the Middle East since 1948/49 and to identify the major causes and constellations of allied d discord and cooperation over time. We seek to determine essential elements of continuity and change concerning European and US interests, threat assessments, and policy preferences, relating to either the region at large or individual key issues such as Gulf security or the Arab-Israeli conflict. 

The conference hopes to bring together historians and political analysts with expertise on particular incidents and topics regarding allied conflict and cooperation over the Middle East. Papers should either deal with a relevant case study or cover the evolution of intra-Western perceptions of a given Middle East issue over time. Authors are urged to avoid too narrow approaches. They should apply a multilateral perspective to their analysis and put their specific findings into the bigger context of the overall conference theme. While intra-European differences regarding the Middle East are important and may be addressed, the main focus should be on the European-American dimension. Please note that the conference is not about the Middle East as such, but rather about its significance for transatlantic relations. 

Possible topics to address include:

I. Gulf security and transatlantic relations
- The allies and the Gulf during the early Cold War
- The 1970s and 1980s: Western responses to the Iranian Revolution, the Iran-Iraq
War, and the growing regional presence of the Soviet Union

- Operation Desert Storm 1990/91: A brief moment of unity?
- Dual containment (of Iran and Iraq) and its discontents: The 1990s 
- The Iraq War 2003: The Alliance at the crossroads
- Dealing with Iran and its nuclear program

II. The Arab-Israeli conflict: What role for Europe?
- The allies and the Middle East conflict during the early Cold War
- The Six-Day War 1967: Realignments within the West
- The October War and the Oil Crisis, 1973/74: Kissinger, Europe, and the Middle East
- European-US differences over the Arab-Israeli conflict in the later 1970s and the
1980s 
- The Peace Process in the 1990s: European-US commonality and divisions 
- The Middle East Quartet: A new role for Europe?

III. NATO and the Middle East: The evolving out-of-area debate
- European colonial interests and US East-West prerogatives - the early Cold War
period (e.g., NATO and the defense of the Middle East 1948-55, the Algerian War, the
Suez Crisis 1956, Lebanon/Jordan 1958)
- US claims to leadership and calls for burden-sharing - from the 1960s to the end
of the Cold War 
- From a non-policy to pragmatic consensus? NATO and the Middle East in the 1990s
- NATO and the War on Terror in the Middle East - the early 21st century

IV. Other key themes in long-term perspective
- The evolution of European and US concepts for regional order 
- Energy and security: Diverging oil dependencies and allied policies vis-à-vis the
Middle East
- The West and the military balance in the Middle East: Arms sales and arms control
- WMD and Western counter-proliferation policies

The deadline for paper proposals is 28 February 2006. Proposals should include a title, a one-page outline, and a short CV of the author. There will be about 20 papers/speakers. Authors will be notified whether their proposal has been accepted by the end of March 2006. Draft papers will have to be submitted by 13 August 2006, to allow for their distribution to all the participants prior to the conference. 

At the conference itself, authors will summarize their papers in oral presentations of up to 15-minute duration, strictly enforced by the chairperson of each session, thus allowing enough time for substantive discussion stimulated by the papers.

A publication of the conference papers is envisaged. Participants will receive a financial contribution to cover their transport and accommodation costs for their stay in Zurich. 

Please submit proposals by e-mail, if possible, or send by airmail to:

Daniel Mvckli
Senior Researcher
Center for Security Studies
ETH Zurich WEC
CH-8092 Zurich
Switzerland


Transatlantic Conflict and Consensus: Culture, History, and Politics

The Maastricht Center for Transatlantic Studies issues a call for papers for its fourth biennial conference on Transatlantic Studies. The conference, entitled "Transatlantic Conflict and Consensus: Culture, History, and Politics", will be held October 25-28, 2006, on the campus of Teikyo University Holland, Maastricht, The Netherlands. 

Along with presentation of accepted papers, the conference will feature speakers representing the American view of transatlantic relations, a continental European view of transatlantic relations, and an academic overview of the discussion. 

Organizing and sponsor institutions of the conference include the Maastricht Center for Transatlantic Studies; Gloucestershire University, UK; and The University of South Dakota, USA. Contact Dr. Neil Wynn at nwynn@glos.ac.uk or Dr. Tim Schorn at tschorn@usd.edu, or see the conference website, for additional information. 


TSA Annual Conference, 2006

Deadline for proposals: 12 April 2006

The 2006 TSA annual conference will be held at the University of Dundee on June 12-15, 2006. Proposals for individual papers or for panels should be sent by April 12, 2006, to Alan Dobson, chair of TSA, or David Ryan, Secretary of TSA, at

This year we are centralizing the submission of proposals, but we would ask all those who normally recruit for History, IR, Literature and Culture, Race and Migration, Planning, Economics, Regeneration and the Environment, please to do so as per normal. Panel sessions will consist of three 20-minute papers, followed by 30 minutes of discussion.

The plenary speakers will be: Josef Jarab, a senator from the Czech Republic, recipient of the first Fulbright Woodrow Wilson Freedom Award in recognition of his work in promoting the understanding of America in Europe, a prolific writer, eminent scholar, president of the European Association for American Studies, 2002-04. He will give a paper on 'European American Studies: A Potential Not Fully Used for the Enhancement of Transatlantic Interests and Understanding.'

Robin Boyle, Professor of Urban Planning at Wayne State University, Detroit, Michigan, U.S.A., a leading authority in his field with a range of publications. He will give a paper on 'Learning from New Orleans: The Condition of the American City (and the Lessons for Europe).'

John Dumbrell, Professor of Politics, University of Leicester, England, one of the leading specialists in Britain on U.S. foreign policy and Anglo-American relations (TBC).

We encourage delegates to submit their papers to The Journal of Transatlantic Studies for consideration for publication after the conference.

There will be a number of small bursaries available, mainly to help young scholars and research students.

There will be an afternoon civic reception at Verdant Jute Works, one of the most impressive industrial museums in Europe.

At the end of the conference, the option is provided of a half-day trip to historic and beautiful Glamis Castle, childhood home of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth the Queen Mother, birthplace of Her Royal Highness Princess Margaret, legendary setting for William Shakespeare's famous play, Macbeth, and home of the Earls of Strathmore and Kinghorne since 1372. Departure from the conference centre will be at 2.00 p.m, Thursday, July 15, with return in the early evening. Free transport, reduced entry charge and tea in the 16th century kitchen - cost is £18.00 per person.

For details of conference registration, please contact Alan Dobson at 


University of Cambridge, American History Seminars

Lent Term 2006

Meetings will take place on Mondays at 5.00 in the Latimer Room, Clare College 

6 February 2006 
Iwan Morgan (Institute for the Study of the Americas)
Co-existing with the Other Red Peril: Ronald Reagan and the Budget Deficit

13 February 2006 
Daniel Geary (University of Nottingham)
"Becoming International Again": C. Wright Mills and the Global New Left

20 February 2006 
Samuel Webb (University of Alabama at Birmingham)
A Southern Liberal Fights For Survival: Senator Lister Hill and the World War II Conservative Backlash

27 February 2006
Patricia Sullivan (University of South Carolina) & Lucy Hackney 
Freedom Writer: the life and letters of Virginia Durr

6 March 2006 
Ben Marsh (University of Stirling)
Sericulture on British America's Southern Frontier

13 March 2006
Dominic Sandbrook (Rothermere American Institute, University of Oxford)
The Ford/Carter Years

© British Association for American Studies :: BAAS Webster: graham.thompson@baas.ac.uk :: Thursday, July 20, 2006



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