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EIHS Graduate Student Workshop: Colonized Geographies

Friday, December 6, 2019
12:00-2:00 PM
1014 Tisch Hall Map
How do history and agency alter geographies and landscapes? Samia Khatun’s research has explored the spaces and scars left behind by colonization, arguing that “histories remain inscribed on the land itself.” This panel explores the concept of colonized geographies and will examine how the borders of colonized spaces are enforced, negotiated, and blurred. Speakers will approach this theme from comparative literature, political science, and history, providing new perspectives on the creation of colonized space, as well as how history operates both within and outside of its boundaries.



Featuring:



Jamie Clegg, Graduate Student, Comparative Literature, University of Michigan

Arighna Gupta, Graduate Student, History, University of Michigan

Jaideep Pandey, Graduate Student, Comparative Literature, University of Michigan

David Suell, Graduate Student, Political Science, University of Michigan

Sarah Wheat, Graduate Student, History of Art, University of Michigan

Samia Khatun (respondent), Senior Lecturer, Centre for Gender Studies, School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS), University of London

Farida Begum (chair), Graduate Student, History, University of Michigan



Presented in partnership with the Center for South Asian Studies. This event is part of the Friday Series of the Eisenberg Institute for Historical Studies. It is made possible by a generous contribution from Kenneth and Frances Aftel Eisenberg.



Image: Adam Isacson, CC BY-NC-SA 2.0
Building: Tisch Hall
Event Type: Workshop / Seminar
Tags: Graduate Students, History
Source: Happening @ Michigan from Eisenberg Institute for Historical Studies, Global Islamic Studies Center, Center for South Asian Studies, Department of History

The Thursday Series is the core of the institute's scholarly program, hosting distinguished guests who examine methodological, analytical, and theoretical issues in the field of history. 

The Friday Series consists mostly of panel-style workshops highlighting U-M graduate students. On occasion, events may include lectures, seminars, or other programs presented by visiting scholars.

The insitute also hosts other historical programming, including lectures, film screenings, author appearances, and similar events aimed at a broader public audience.