- Tuesday, Jan 5, 2021Her work reveals that racialized theories persisted among influential white psychiatrists well into the 20th century.
- Monday, Dec 21, 2020The grants support research and writing of current book projects.
- Monday, Apr 15, 2019
“Indigenous/Settler,” a conference held April 4-6 at Princeton, brought together Indigenous scholars and activists with Princeton students and faculty to examine methods for thinking across geographies and building alliances.
- Friday, Feb 8, 2019
The Feb. 15 symposium “Japanese/America: Transpacific and Hemispheric” at Princeton will explore the participation of people of Japanese descent in the societies and politics of the Pacific Rim and the Americas.
The program — which is free and open to the public — includes lectures, discussions and a musical performance. It will be held in Chancellor Green Rotunda. Online registration is encouraged.
- Thursday, Dec 20, 2018
On Jan. 3, 1777, British and American forces fought a critical battle of the Revolutionary War on and around the Princeton University campus. This semester, 18 students in the course “Battle Lab: The Battle of Princeton” are using hands-on fieldwork to explore how the battle may have unfolded.
- Friday, Apr 10, 2020Dweck sits on Program in American Studies executive committee; Li presented in the 2019-20 Asian American Studies Lecture Series.
- Wednesday, Mar 4, 2020This fall semester, Princeton undergraduates in the team-taught course gained hands-on experience in archival research.
- Monday, Jan 27, 2020Students podcast on how local food systems can offer a more sustainable future.
- Wednesday, Jul 3, 2019
On a Monday this spring, talk rose in the air with whiffs of garlic and ginger, and students held up their phones to capture the lively scene in the Friend Center Convocation Room. It was lunch time, and the annual cook-off and feast prepared by teams of students in the course “Literature, Food and the American Racial Diet” was being served.
- Tuesday, Jan 22, 2019
When scholarship and personal experience overlap, ideas that emerge can become critique and expression simultaneously.
To Paul Nadal, a postdoctoral research associate in the Program in American Studies who taught the fall 2018 course “The Asian American Family,” the connection between race and kinship that the class set out to explore suggested that students’ investigations might produce more than seminar papers could contain.