Bracken Professor of History at Ball State University.
Etcheson came to Ball State University with twelve years organizing for National History Day at the local and state level, as well as fourteen years of experience in teaching(2011),won the 2012 Avery O.
Kellie Carter Jackson is a 19th century historian in the Department of Africana Studies at Wellesley College.
Her upcoming book, “Force & Freedom: Black Abolitionists and the Politics of Violence,” examines the conditions that led some black abolitionists to believe slavery might only be abolished by violent force. Carter Jackson’s essays have been featured in The Atlantic, Transition Magazine, The Conversation, Boston’s NPR Blog Cognoscenti, AAIHS’s Black Perspectives blog, and Quartz, where her article was named one of the top 13 essays of 2014.
Blight lectures widely on the Civil War, Reconstruction, and problems in American historical memory.
He is the author of numerous books, including Race and Reunion: The Civil War in American Memory (Harvard University Press, 2001), which received eight book awards.In February 2017 he received the American Bar Foundation’s annual Outstanding Scholar Award, and in April 2017 he received the Howard R.Lamar Award for distinguished service to Yale alumni.Abraham Galloway, born enslaved, freed himself and was an important figure in the Union Army during the Civil War.He was an important figure in freed and enslaved African American communities throughout his adult life.She has also been interviewed for the New York Times, Al Jazeera International, Slate, The Telegraph, CBC, and Radio One.Carter Jackson also sits on the board for Nicole Etcheson is the Alexander M.He teaches courses in African American politics and culture, slavery and emancipation, and race and ethnicity in early America. Unveiling a lost jurisprudence of rights that provided protections for black physical safety and black voting, even as it left public accommodation rights undefended, this law-and-politics treatment of the Reconstruction era unites new political history, close legal reading, and the study of political institutions.Currently, she is working on a project about antislavery and capitalism in the United States.but I digress.) Illiterate, his story and his voice are hard to trace, but historian David Cecelski of North Carolina got lucky and found a trove of letters written by Mary Ann Starkey of New Bern, NC.Starkey was a close confident and fellow activist who worked with Galloway during the Civil War years.