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TransatlanticHistory/Participants/University of Virginia

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Transatlantic History at the University of Virginia [1]

The graduate program of the University of Virginia has an established tradition of engagement in transatlantic studies, drawing on the demonstrated strength of its faculty and doctoral candidates in Early American, Early Modern English, and British Imperial history. Its participants in the Transatlantic History Consortium necessarily engage in work that explores the interaction among peoples who lived in Thomas Jefferson's world, broadly conceived, with particular attention to the salient characteristics that determined the nature of their lived experience. Faculty and students have published widely on such topics and are frequent presenters at conferences and colloquia on both sides of the Atlantic.

Convenors

Paul D. Halliday

  • Associate Professor of History
  • Ph.D., University of Chicago
  • Early Modern Britain and the Empire, Legal History

Peter S. Onuf

  • Thomas Jefferson Memorial Foundation Professor of History
  • Ph.D., John Hopkins University
  • Early U.S Republic, Thomas Jefferson


Participants

Jean Bauer (ABD) [2]

  • M.A., University of Virginia
  • WiP: Through a Glass Darkly: Creating the U.S. Foreign Service, 1775-1825

Christa Dierksheide (ABD)

  • M.A., University of Virginia

David Flaherty [3]

  • M.A., University of Virginia
  • Colonial North America, Early Modern Atlantic Empires, Early American Republic

Lawrence B. A. Hatter (ABD) [4]

  • M.A., University of Missouri
  • British North America & Early U.S.

Armin Mattes (ABD) [5]

  • American Revolution, Early Republic, Early Modern Intellectual History

Martin Ohman (ABD) [6]

  • M.A., University of Uppsala
  • Early Modern France, Sweden, U.S.

Taylor Stoermer (ABD) [7]

  • M.A., Johns Hopkins University
  • British America, Colonial Virginia, 18th-century British political culture
  • WiP: “The Most Beneficial Slaves That Pay Obedience to the Crown of England”: Friendship, Conflict, and the Emergence of Provincial Exceptionalism in the British Chesapeake, 1690-1714

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