The history major is off to support the organization Reconstructing Judaism as an administrative assistant for development.
This course, which explores the revolution in the sciences that occurred between 1500 and 1750, seeks to understand how and why certain people began to investigate the natural world in new ways and how they convinced other people that their new ways were better.
After graduating with a degree in history, James Truitt ’17 has hit the archives at a historic house in Philadelphia that reflects the story of one Quaker family over the course of 300 years.
This history seminar uses primary-source readings, historical scholarship, and theoretical texts to explore the “self talk” of the Enlightenment period and to explore parallels to our own social-media age.
This history course examines the theories and strategies that people developed to explain the advent and spread of individual plagues and epidemics.