Graduate Student Speaker Series
In collaboration with the Graduate School and International Education, the University Libraries hosts a Graduate Student Speaker Series during the academic year. This series provides graduate students the opportunity to present research or creative works they have done using materials from Special Collections, and get feedback from our community as they continue their professional development. All graduate students are welcome to apply, and we encourage applications from across disciplines. To apply, fill out the application below.
Please contact Kara Flynn, Education & Engagement Archivist at email@example.com with questions or for more information.
Apply to present your research at the Graduate Student Speaker Series.
- Spring 2022, Whitney King, BAD: The history of Black Americans for Democracy at the University of Arkansas
- Spring 2022, Rachel Whitaker, J.H. Phipps: Arkansas Timber Baron?
- Fall 2021, Neba Evans, A Song of the Bluff
- Fall 2021, Michael Anthony, Amanda McGee, Ryan Smith, Proxy Research Panel
- Fall 2021, Liz Alspach, 2+2=Cake
- Spring 2021, Michael Anthony, "Otherwise You Will Have to Suffer the Consequences": The Catcher Race Riot of 1923
- Fall 2020, Katie W. Powell, The Fight for Home and Fatherland: a look inside the women of the James H. Berry UDC
- Fall 2020, Acadia Kandora, Shifting Landscape: an Ecological Blend of the Virtual and Physical
- Spring 2020, Samuel Binns, To Labor for Justice: Arkansas and Socialism
- Spring 2020, Samuel Ownbey, The State of Arkansas vs. Tee Davis: Race, Politics, and National Publicity, 1943-1949
- Fall 2019, Marie Totten, Political Outcast: ‘Justice Jim’ Johnson and Massive Resistance in Arkansas
- Fall 2019, Airic Hughes, Through the Heart of the City: I-630 and the Re-segregation of Little Rock
- Fall 2019, Will Teague, Deportation as Diplomacy: Carter and the US-Iranian Relationship
- Spring 2019, Robyn Spears, Arkansas Aprons: Women's Diaries and Food in the 19th Century
- Spring 2019, Scout Johnson, Mothers of Intention: The Road to a Dissertation Lies through Special Collections
- Spring 2019, Alex Marino, Were the Crusade or Mr. Hargis made aware? Fulbright, the Christian Crusade, and Portugal's Cold War Propaganda
- Fall 2018, Sarah Riva, Overthinking the Dissertation: One Grad Student's Story of the Research Process
- Fall 2018, Jama Grove, Ecological Trepidation: Arkansas, DDT, and the Creation of Integrated Pest Management
- Fall 2018, Arley Ward, The Religious Right to Oppress? Gay Marriage, Slavery, Miscegenation and the History of Religious Exemptions