Skip to main content

History Department

 

September Events

-------------------------

Date: September 27-28
Grad Recruiting Weekend

 

October Events

 

Date: Oct. 5-6
Conference: Front Range Early American Consortium Annual Conference (FREAC)
Organizers: Angela Diaz, Seth Archer, and Kyle Bulthuis
Location: USU Campus

-------------------------

Date: Oct. 6
Lecture: "What Does It Mean to be an Educated Person in the 21st Century? The Trajectory of Higher Education in America"
Presenter: Norm Jones
Time: 5:00-6:30 pm
Location: Park City, Park City Peaks Hotel, 2346 Park Avenue, Park City
This event is free and open to the public. Following the lecture there will be a reception with light refreshments. 

-------------------------

Date: Oct. 10
Conference: "God & Smog: Religion and Environmentalism"
Hosted by the Religious Studies Program
Time: 9:00-5:00
Location: Perry Pavilion, John Huntsman School of Business
This event is free and open to the public. 

-------------------------

Date: Oct. 13
CHaSS Homecoming
Time: 11:30 am
Location: Craig Astin Park

-------------------------

Date: Oct. 31
Fright Night!
Hosted by History Club
Time: TBD
Location: TBD
Join us for frightening tales from history! 

 

 

November Events

 

Date: Nov. 1
Dr. Philip L. Barlow
Lecture: "The Last Lecture"
Time: 5:00 pm
Location: Eccles Conference Center
Reception to follow

-------------------------

Date: Nov. 2
First World War Poetry Read-a-thon
Time: 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
Location: TBD

-------------------------

Date: Nov. 3
Prof. Regina Sweeney (Dickinson College)
Public Lecture
Time: TBD
Location: TBD
Dr. Sweeney is author of Singing our Way to Victory: French Cultural Politics and Music during the Great War. This lecture is a prelude to the evening concert, “War and the Human Heart.”

-------------------------

Date: Nov. 10
“We Remember Them”—Artifacts and Documents from the First World War Roadshow
Time: 10 am-12 pm
Location: USU Logan Main Campus, space TBD

We invite all residents of the Cache Valley and the surrounding area to look through their attics, basements, and spare boxes for any material associated with the First World War.  We welcome anyone with a diary or correspondence or poem or song or artwork or photograph from someone who lived through 1914-1918; any souvenirs from that time; any items brought home from volunteer activity, training camps, or service overseas; and above all, the family stories that accompany them.  This initiative is modeled on the “Lest We Forget” project at the University of Oxford and we share its mission: “to gather personal stories of World War One told through photographs, diaries, letters, mementos, and the memories and oral histories passed down through families.”