Distinguished Professor of History Emeritus
Home phone: (510) 704-0398
2017- Distinguished Professor Emeritus, History, State University of NY at Binghamton
2009-2017 Distinguished Professor, History Dept., State University of New York at Binghamton
1988-2009 Professor, History Dept., State University of New York at Binghamton
1976-1988 Assistant to Associate Professor, History Dept., UC San Diego
Visiting Assistant Professor, History Dept.,
Honors, Awards and Major Fellowships:
Dean's Distinguished Lecturer,
Visiting Scholar, Institute for Women's
Elected to membership, American Antiquarian Society, 2006
Chancellor's Award for Excellence in Scholarship, Binghamton University, 2006
Philip S. Klein Book Prize of the Pennsylvania Historical Association, The Face of Decline, 2006
Merle Curti Award for The Face of Decline, 2006
Senior Research Fellow, Rothermere American Institute, University of Oxford, 2005-2006
Guggenheim Foundation Fellowship, 2000 (taken in 2001-2002)
Residential Fellowship, Institute for the Advanced Study of Religion at Yale, 2000-2001
Chancellor's Award for Excellence in
Faculty Recognition Award, SUNY-Binghamton
Founders' Day Award,
Elected to membership, Society of American Historians, 1992
National Endowment for the Humanities Research Fellowships, 1980-81, 1986-87
Bancroft Prize for Women at Work, 1980
Merle Curti Award for Women at Work, 1980
Bancroft Dissertation Award, 1975
Danforth Graduate Fellowship, 1970-1974
Phi Beta Kappa, 1968
Women and Social Movements in the United States, 1600-2000 (Alexander Street,
2003-2019 ). Online journal, website, and database combining document projects and
documents, by library subscription at http://asp6new.alexanderstreet.com/wam2.
Selected by Library Journal as one of the Best Reference Databases, 2003;
Selected by Choice as an Outstanding Academic Title for 2004. Editorial website at
State and Local Commissions on the Status of Women, 1963-2005 (Alexander Street, 2006-
2009). Online database of publications, 90,000 pages, indexed and fully searchable
from fifty states, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, Guam and the Virgin Islands.
Part of WASM Scholar's Edition which also includes Notable American Women (1971-
2004). Accessible by library subscription at http://asp6new.alexanderstreet.com/was2.
Women and Social Movements, International—1840 to Present (Alexander Street, 2011-
2014). Online database of publications, indexed and fully searchable. Includes
150,000 pages of published and manuscript materials focusing on women's international conferences and organizations since the mid-19th century. Resources are in English, Spanish, French, and German. Recognized as a Best Reference of 2112 by Library Journal. Accessible by library subscription.
Black Woman Suffragists Collection, 2014-2018, consisting of 1,900 writings of 160
Black women suffragists, in Women and Social Movements in the United States, 1600
-2000. Includes an edited collection of 18 original essays by noted scholars of African American women and biographical sketches of the activists.
Women and Social Movements in Modern Empires since 1820, (Alexander Street, 2016-2018)—an online archive and database consisting of 75,000 pages of primary documents and 30-40 scholarly essays exploring women in modern empires since 1820.
Online Biographical Dictionary of the Woman Suffrage Movement in the United States (Alex-
ander Street, 2019- ). Database of 3,000+ crowdsourced biographical sketches of U.S. woman suffragists to be completed in 2021. First installment will appear in March 2019 with successive installments until completed.
Immigrant Voices: New Lives in America, 1773-1986 (University of Illinois Press, 2014).
Second edition. Edited collection of immigrant letters, diaries, and reminiscences.
First ed., 1993.
Women and Power in American History, third edition (Prentice-Hall, 2008), co-edited with
Kathryn Kish Sklar. Earlier editions, 1991 and 2002.
The Face of Decline:
with Walter Licht (
Curti Award of the Organization of American Historians; winner of the 2006 Philip S.
Klein Prize of the Pennsylvania Historical Association.
When the Mines Closed: Stories of Struggles in Hard Times (Cornell University Press, 1998).
Edited oral history narratives and photographs. Interview excerpts and photos published
on the HistoryMatters website, “Making Sense of Oral History,” by Linda Shopes, at
Becoming American, Becoming Ethnic: College Students
Explore Their Roots (
University Press, 1996). Edited collection of undergraduates' writing on their own
ethnicity. Portions reprinted in
Maasik and Solomon, eds. Signs of Life in the
ed.,Voices of Freedom: A Documentary History, vol. 2 (2nd ed., W.W. Norton, 2008).
Transforming Women's Work:
versity Press, 1994; ppbk., 1995). A New York Times "Notable Book of the Year," 1994.
Farm to Factory: Women's Letters, 1830-1860 (Columbia University Press, 1981; second ed.,
1993). Edited collection; book reprinted online in North American Women’s Diaries and
Letters (Alexander Street, 2001); portions reprinted ten times.
Women at Work:
The Transformation of Work and Community in
1826-1860 (Columbia University Press, 1979; second ed., 1994). Winner of the Bancroft
Prize and the Merle Curti Award of the Organization of American Historians. Portions
in Nash and
ed., The Underside of American History (1982); Langley and Fox, eds., Women's Rights in
Project of the American Council of Learned Societies (2002).
Articles in Journals:
Review of Ann D. Gordon, ed., The Selected Papers of Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony,
6 vols., in Reviews in American History, 47 (2019), 78-84.
“Crowdsourcing as a Tool for Studying the Woman Suffrage Movement,” New York History, 98:3-4
(Summer/Fall 2017), pp. 465-74.
"Historians Meet Activists at the Berkshire Conference on the History of Women, June 2011," co-
authored with Kathryn Kish Sklar, Journal of Women's History.24:4 (Winter 2012): 175-85.
"Launching a New Journal: Women and Social Movements in the United States, 1600-2000,"
co-authored with Kathryn Kish Sklar, Women's History Review 17:1 (February 2008): 95-101.
"Women and the Early Industrial Revolution in
2006), online at http://www.historynow.org/12_2006/historian4.html
"Bridging Learning Communities: A Summer Workshop for Social Studies Teachers," The
History Teacher, 38 (May 2005), 361-69, co-author with James J. Carpenter and Penelope
"How Did Sarah Bagley Contribute to the Ten-Hour Movement in Lowell and How Did Her Labor Activism Flow into Other Reform Movements, 1836-1870?" co-author with Teresa Murphy, Women and Social Movements in the United States, 1600-2000, 8:3 (Sept. 2004) at http://asp6new.alexanderstreet.com/wam2.
"How Did the International Ladies Garment Workers Union and Chinese Garment Workers Unite
to Organize the 1938 National Dollar Stores Strike?" Women and Social Movements in the
United States, 1600-2000, 8:1 (March 2004) at http://asp6new.alexanderstreet.com/wam2.
"Labor History on the World Wide Web: Thoughts on Jumping onto a Moving Express Train,"
Labor History, 43 (August 2002), 343-56. Reprinted online at
"Democratizing Student Learning:
The 'Women and Social Movements in the
Project at SUNY
"Miner's Son, Miners' Photographer: The Life and Work of George Harvan," The Journal for
MultiMedia History, volume 3 (March 2001), online at http://www.albany.edu/jmmh
(co-author with Melissa Doak). Reprinted May 2011 at http://chnm.gmu.edu/harvan.
"Gender and Economic Decline: The
Review 27 (Winter/Spring 2000), 1-17; earlier version translated as "Género y Decadencia
La Région de las Minas de Antracita de
Fuentes Orales, No. 17 (October 1997), 59-72. (co-author with Walter Licht).
"Women, Work, and the Family: The View from the
11 (1999), 17-21.
"Life After the Mines Closed," Pennsylvania Heritage, 25 (Spring 1999), 6-15 (photographs by
"Working-class Families Respond to
Industrial Decline: Migration from the
cite Region since 1920," International Labor and Working Class History, 54 (Fall 1998), 40-
"When the Mines Closed: One Worker's Oral History," Labor's Heritage, 9:4 (Spring 1998), 46-59
(photographs by George Harvan).
"The Equalization of Work: An Alternative Vision of Industrial Capitalism in the Anthracite
81-98. Runner up for the 1995 Bryant Spann Memorial Prize awarded by the Eugene V. Debs
"Rural Putting-out Work in Early Nineteenth-Century New England: Women and the Transition to
Capitalism in the Countryside," The New England Quarterly, (1991), 64:531-73.
"The Mill Letters of Emeline Larcom, 1840-1842," Essex Institute Historical Collections (1991),
Historian (Fall 1989), 11:159-64.
"Rural-Urban Migrants in Industrial
New England: The Case of
Nineteenth Century," Journal of American History (Dec. 1986), 73:623-44.
"Women's Work and the Family Economy: Textiles and Palm Leaf
1830-1850," Tocqueville Review, (1983), 5:297-316.
"A Personal Perspective on the Ten
Hour Movement in
"The Letters of Mary Paul, 1845-1849," Vermont History, (1980), 48:77-88.
"Working Women and the Women’s Question," Radical History Review, No. 22 (Winter 1979-80),
"Women Workers and the Study of Social Mobility," Journal of Interdisciplinary History (1979),
"The Hodgdon Family Letters: A View of Women in the Early Textile Mills, 1830-1840,"
Historical New Hampshire (1978), 33:283-95.
"Women, Work, and the Family: Women
Operatives in the
Studies (1975), 3:30-39. Reprinted in Cott, ed., History of Women in the United States, 7:1
"Women, Work, and Protest in the
Enslave Us,'" Labor History (1975), 16:99-116. Reprinted 17 times.
Articles or Chapters in Books:
"Creating Meaning in a Sea of Information: The Women and Social Movements Web Sites," in Writing History in the Digital Age, edited by Jack Dougherty and Kristen Nawrotzki
(University of Michigan Press, 2013). Co-author with Kathryn Kish Sklar. Online version at http://quod.lib.umich.edu/d/dh/12230987.0001.001/1:7/--writing-history-in-the-digital-age?g=dculture;rgn=div1;view=fulltext;xc=1#7.2.
“Response to Bat-Ami Bar On,” ‘War on Terror’: The Oxford Amnesty Lectures (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2009), pp. 156-58.
"Gender and Economic Decline: The Pennsylvania Anthracite Region, 1920-1970," pp. 329-40 in
Jean R. Soderland and Catherine S. Parzynski, eds. Backcountry Crucibles: The Lehigh Valley from
Settlement to Steel (
"Caroline Ware: Crusader for Social Justice," pp. 251-58 in Susan Ware, ed., Forgotten Heroes
from America’s Past (Free Press, 1998).
Introduction to reprint edition of Julian Parton, The Death of a Great Company (Canal History
and Technology Press, 1998).
Introduction to reprint edition of Rose Gollup
Cohen, Out of the Shadow (
Foreword to David Thoreau Wieck, Woman from Spillertown: A Memoir of Agnes Burns
Wieck (Southern Illinois University Press, 1991).
Introduction to reprint edition of Norman Ware, The Industrial Worker, 1840-1860 (Ivan R.
"Women and Outwork in a
Hampshire, 1830-1860," in Jonathan Prude and Steven Hahn, eds., The Countryside in
the Age of Capitalist Transformation: Essays on the Social History of Rural America
(University of North Carolina Press, 1985). Book awarded E. Harold Hugo Memorial
"Why Did African-American Women Join the Woman's Christian Temperance Union, 1880 to 1900?" by Thomas Dublin and Angela Scheuerer, Women and Social Movements in the United States, 1600-2000, vol. 4 (2000), at http://asp6new.alexanderstreet.com/wam2.
"What Gender Perspectives Shaped the Emergence of the National Association of Colored Women, 1895-1920?" by Thomas Dublin, with Franchesca Arias and Debora Carreras, Women and Social Movements in the United States, 1600-2000, vol. 4 (2000), at http://asp6new.alexanderstreet.com/wam2.
"How Did Mexican
Working Women Assert Their Labor and Constitutional Rights in the 1938
"How Did Black and White Southern Women Campaign to End Lynching, 1890-1942?" by Thomas Dublin, Kathryn Kish Sklar, and Karen Vill, Women and Social Movements in the United States, 1600-2000, vol. 3 (1999), at http://asp6new.alexanderstreet.com/wam2.
"How Did Immigrant Textile Workers Struggle to Achieve an American Standard of Living? The 1912 Strike in Lawrence, Massachusetts," by Thomas Dublin and Kerri Harney, Women and Social Movements in the United States, 1600-2000, vol. 2 (1998), at http://asp6new.alexanderstreet.com/wam2.
"How Did the Perceived Threat of Socialism Shape the Relationship between Workers and Their Allies in the New York City Shirtwaist Strike, 1909-1910?" by Thomas Dublin, Kathryn Kish Sklar, and Deirdre Doherty, Women and Social Movements in the United States, 1600-2000, vol. 2 (1998), at http://asp6new.alexanderstreet.com/wam2.
Local History Articles:
“Rebuilding after Katrina: Coal Region Lessons,”
Co-author with Walter Licht.
"Patsy Rose's Fighting Spirit," The Valley Gazette (July 1998), 3-13.
"Mike Knies--From Blacksmith to Skilled Metalworker," The Valley Gazette (June 1998),
"Miners Stopped at Sisko's Bar," The Valley Gazette (April 1998), 10-16.
"Mike 'Farina' Kalny Tells Tom Dublin about the Kiddie Kloes," The Valley Gazette (February
"Anna Stone, Now 85 in Lansford, Looks Back on a Hard Life," The Valley Gazette (December
"Interview with Steve Pecha,
Jr., former miner in the
(August 1997), 3-9.
"Daniel Helms Remembers the Equalization March of 1933," The Valley Gazette (May 1996),
"Two Hundred Years in the
Biographical sketch of the miners' advocate, James H. `Casey' Gildea, The Valley Gazette
(June 1995), 11-13; also an abridged version in Harpur: Newsletter of the Arts and
Sciences, (Winter 1995), 7.
"Beginnings of Industrial
City. Major interpretive essay and features in the handbook to the Lowell National
Historical Park (National Park Service, 1992).
"Books and Articles of Interest," twice-annual bibliographies compiled and published in Radical
Historians' Newsletter, 1972-2002. Searchable versions of the bibliographies between
1989 and 2002 are accessible at http://chswg.binghamton.edu/rhnbib.
42 in The Guide to Historical Literature, edited by Mary Beth Norton (
University Press, 1995).
"Bibliography of the Writings of Gerda Lerner," in U.S. History as Women's History: New
Feminist Essays, edited by Linda K. Kerber, Alice Kessler-Harris, and Kathryn Kish
Sklar (University of North Carolina Press, 1995).
The New England Working Class: A Bibliographic History (New England Free Press, 1972).
Co-author with Paul Faler and James O’Brien.
“Women and Social Movements, International—1840 to Present: A New Online Archive,” Parts
1 and 2, The CCWH Newsletter, 42:1 and 42:2 (Feb. and May 2011).
“The Industrial Revolution in the United States: A Summary” and “Historiography and
Methods,” Voyageur Teacher’s Edition, (Winter/Spring 2006), 25-37.
“The Working Women of Lowell,” interview in Reel Teaching: Film clips for the U.S. History
Survey, DVD distributed by Bedford/St. Martin’s Press.
"The Social Sciences since 1945: A Survey," my comments included in a survey of 34 French
and American scholars, The Tocqueville Review, 22:2 (2001), 102-04.
Video interview as part of Program 14, "The
Market Revolution," in "Shaping America:
History to 1877," a distance-learning course, produced by the Dallas County Community
College District, 2001.
Worldwide Web site in conjunction with undergraduate course, "Immigration and Ethnicity in
U.S. History," at http://bingweb.binghamton.edu/~hist264a. Student Roots papers on the
site linked by HistoryMatters website, in "Students as Historians," at
http://historymatters.gmu.edu/browse/studhist/. The course syllabus and commentary by
Barbara Reeves-Ellington, who taught the course in Spring 2002, are featured at
"Gender, Class and Historical Analysis: A Commentary," Gender and History, 13 (2001), 21-
23; introduction to a group of related articles that I refereed and guided into print.
"Researching Your Family History and Ethnic Roots," essay as part a reader for the Faces of
Discussion Questions and Critical Essay on Rose Gollup Cohen, Out of the Shadow for a
Reading Series on the Jewish Women's Archive website (November 2000),
"Women and Social Movements in
Newsletter, 30:1 (March 1999), 5-6.
"Commentary on 'Women, Work and Migration,'" Words and Silences: Bulletin of the
International Oral History Association, 1:2 (Dec. 1997), 36-37; translated as "Commentario
al artículo de Guida Man, 'Immigrantes chinas en Canadá,'" Palabros y Silencios, 1:2
(December 1997), 36-37.
"Using Family History to Teach Immigration History," The Immigration History Society
Newsletter, (November 1997), 1, 8.
"Drawing on the Personal: `Roots' Papers in the Teaching of American History," The Social
Studies (March/April 1997), 88:61-64.
"`Languages Across the Curriculum' Program:
Foreign Languages and the Teaching of
Immigration History," Perspectives: American Historical Association Newsletter, (Jan.
1995), 17-18. Expanded version in Translation Perspectives (1997), 10:49-54.
"Collective Biography of Non-Elites as a Tool for Historical Research," Proceedings of the 17th
International Congress of Historical Sciences, (1992), 2:1173-78.
"Blue-Collar Women: You've Come a Long Way, Baby, or Have You?" in Working: Changes
and Choices, a Courses by Newspaper publication (Human Sciences Press, 1981), pp. 10-12.
Labor Conflict in the
The Reader's Companion to American History (1991)
"Internal Migration" entry reprinted on the Worldwide Web in the National Endowment
for the Humanities project, "My History Is America's History," at
Jewish Women in
American National Biography (1998)
Oxford Companion to United States History (2001) on www.encyclopedia.com (2009)
Notable American Women, volume 5 (2004)
The Encyclopedia of
Jewish Women (2006)--online (2009) at http://jwa.org/encyclopedia/
Encyclopedia Judaica (2007)
I have reviewed 53 books in 26 different scholarly journals including the American Historical Review, Journal of American History, Reviews in American History, Labor History, LABOR: Studies in Working-Class History of the Americas, New England Quarterly, Journal of Interdisciplinary History, Technology & Culture, and Business History Review.
I have given 66 papers and chaired or
commented at 27 major scholarly conferences since 1974, including invited
presentations at the Newberry Library Conference on Women's History and
Quantitative Methodology (1978), the Deutsche Gesellschaft für Amerikastudien
(Würzburg, 1981, and Hamburg, 1995), the Tocqueville Society Seminar
(Arc-et-Senans, France, 1983), the Rockefeller Foundation conference on
"Gender, Technology, and Education" (Bellagio, Italy, 1986), the 17th
International Congress for the Historical Sciences (Madrid, 1990), and a
conference on "Migration, the Working Classes, and Labor Movements,"
at the International Institute for Social History (Amsterdam, 1997). In January 1999 I gave a series of invited
lectures at the École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales in
External Grants and Other Research Support:
Library of Congress, “Teaching with Primary Sources,” grant to work with librarians and
teachers in upstate New York, 2009-2011.
"Teaching American History," three 3-year collaborative professional development grants
Education Demonstration Project,
"Women and Social Movements in the
Expanding Resources on the Worldwide Web," National Endowment for the
Humanities (N.E.H), 2001-2004 (co-director with K. K. Sklar)
Teaching with Technology grant, "U.S. Women's History Worldwide Web Site,"
N.E.H., 1998-2000 (co-director with K. K. Sklar)
N.E.H. Humanities Focus Grant, "U.S. Women’s History, 1880-1930, World
Wide Web Database," 1997-1998 (co-director with K. K. Sklar)
Grant-in-Aid, Balch Institute for Ethnic Studies, Summer 1997
N.E.H. Summer Seminar for College Teachers, "The History of American Women
Through Social Movements," Summer 1996. (co-director with K. K. Sklar)
Pennsylvania Humanities Council, minigrant, "The Invisible Man," 1996
N.E.H. Basic Research Grant, "Facing Industrial Decline," 1995-1997
(co-director with Walt Licht)
New Jersey Historical Commission, grant-in-aid, 1995
Research Grant, Ford Foundation, "Gender and Deindustrialization: The View from
the Anthracite Region," 1994-1996
Silk Workers in the
N.E.H. Basic Research Grant, "Development and Decline in the Anthracite
N.E.H. Summer Seminar for College Teachers, "The History of American Women
Through Social Movements," Summer 1990. (co-director with K.K. Sklar)
N.E.H. Research Fellowship, 1986-1987
A.A.S.L.H. Grant-in-Aid, 1985
N.E.H. Basic Research Grant, 1982-85,
"Women Workers in Nineteenth-Century New
A.H.A. Beveridge Grant, 1982
Grant-in-Aid, American Philosophical Society, 1981
Radcliffe Research Scholar, 1980-81
N.E.H. Fellowship for College Teachers, 1980-1981
A.C.L.S. Grant-in Aid for Recent Recipients of Ph.D., 1977
N.E.H. Summer Fellowship, 1976
Class, gender, and ethnicity in the making of the working class in the United States; the transformation of the rural economy in New England with the growth of early industrial capitalism; internal migration in the development of an urban industrial working class; deindustrialization in the anthracite region of Pennsylvania in the twentieth century.
Recent Consulting Activities:
2015 Member, review panel, National Endowment for the Humanities, Humanities
Collections and Reference Resources
2015 Consultant, New York City Department of Education, contributed to Social
Studies curriculum revision, 11th grade, U.S. History
2008-2010 Humanities Institute Advisory Board
2008-2010 Advisory Committee for Scholarship and Research
2008 Fulbright Fellowship Review Committee
2002-2005 Graduate Council
2001-2011 Director, Center for the Teaching of American History
Center website at http://ctah.binghamton.edu
2000-2005 Advisory Committee for Scholarship and Research
1998- Co-director, Center for the Historical Study of Women and Gender
Center website at http://chswg.binghamton.edu
1997- 2004 Faculty Advisory Board, McNair Scholars Program;
1996-1997 Advisory Committee for Scholarship and Research
1993-1994 Women’s Studies Review Committee
1990-1995 Computer Advisory Committee of the Academic Senate
1989-1990 Vice Chair and Director of Graduate Studies, History Department
UC San Diego:
1981-1984 Vice Chair, History Department
Memberships and Recent Professional Activities:
American Historical Association (A.H.A.)
Coordinating Council for Women in History
Immigration and Ethnic History Society (I.E.H.S.)
Labor and Working Class History Association
Organization of American Historians (O.A.H.)
Reviewer, Fellowship applications, Center for Engaged Scholarship, 2016-present
Member, Taft Book Prize Committee in Labor History, 2015-2017
Reviewer, grant applications, National Endowment for the Humanities, Fall 2015
Member, Lerner-Scott Prize Committee, O.A.H., 2014-2015
Reviewer, grant applications, National Endowment for the Humanities, Fall 2013
Local Advisory Board, Journal of Women’s History, 2009-
Chair, Dunning Prize Committee, A.H.A., 2009-2010
Editorial Board, Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography, 2008-2010
Judge, Theodore Saloutos Prize, I.E.H.S., 1995-1996, 2006-2008
Committee on the Status of Women in the Historical Profession, O.A.H., 2005-2009
Executive Board, I.E.H.S, 1995-1998, 2005-2008
Advisory Board Member, H-Net, Teaching American History listserv
Contributing Editor, Labor: Working-Class History of the Americas, 2003-2012
Speaker, O.A.H. Distinguished Lectureship Program, 2000-
Dissertations Chaired or Co-chaired:
Completed at UC
Lou Locke, "`Like a Machine or an Animal': Working Women of the Late
Brown, "Golden Girls: Female Socialization in
Bynum, "Unruly Women: The Relationship between Status and Behavior Among
Free Women of the
Sandra Uyeunten, "Struggle and Survival: The History of Japanese Immigrant Families, 1907-1945," UC San Diego, 1989.
Completed at SUNY-Binghamton:
Wermuth, "To Market, To Market: Yeoman Farmers, Merchant Capitalists, and
the Development of Capitalism in the
Groth, "Forging Freedom in
Harper, "Investigating the Working Woman: Middle-Class Americans and the
Debate over Women’s Work, 1820-1920," 1997. Winner of university award for
the outstanding dissertation in the social sciences; finalist for Lerner-Scott
Dissertation Award in U.S. Women's History.
High School Teacher, Broome-Tioga BOCES,
Doak, "'She Will Never Get Well While Doing Anything Unnatural': Women's Sexual Deviance and Institutional
John Olszowka, "From Shop Floor to Flight: Workers and Organized Labor in the Aircraft Industry, 1914-1950," 2000. Associate Professor of History, Mercyhurst College.
Pastorello, "A Power Among Them: Bessie Abramowitz Hillman and the
Amalgamated Clothing Workers of
Lewis, "Women in the Marketplace: Female Entrepreneurship, Business
Patterns, and Working Families in Mid-Nineteenth-Century
Ivette Rivera-Giusti, "Gender, Labor, and Working-Class Activism in the Tobacco Industry in Puerto Rico, 1898-1924," 2003. Equal Opportunity Specialist, Dept. of Housing and Urban Development.
"Trafficking in Danger: Working-Class Women and Narratives of Sexual
Danger in English and United States Anti-Prostitution Campaigns, 1875-1914,"
2006. Winner of
university award for the outstanding dissertation in the social sciences,
management, and education. Historical consultant on native claims cases, Crown
Kazuhiro Oharazeki, "Japanese Prostitutes in the Pacific Northwest, 1887-1920,” 2008. Winner of university award for the outstanding dissertation in the social sciences. Revised dissertation published as Japanese Prostitutes in the North American West, 1887-1920 (University of Washington Press, 2016). Instructor of foreign studies, Setsunan (Osaka, Japan) University.
Annette Varcoe, “'To Move the County': Women and Benevolence in Susquehanna County, Pennsylvania, 1820 – 1890," 2011, high school teacher, Endicott, N.Y.
Dorothy Tobin, "Paths to Power: Women Appointees to New York State Government, 1917-1942,” 2012, Academic Mentor, Empire State College, State University of New York.
Anne Derousie, "The Signers of the DECLARATION OF SENTIMENTS: Kinship and Economic Ties in a Reform Community, 1779-1879," 2012. Historian, Women’s Rights National Historical Park, Seneca Falls, New York; retired.
Mary Berkery, “’We Are a Multitude’: The Significance of the 1977 National Women’s Conference and the Transformation of the Feminist Movement,” 2013, Faculty program director for History, Excelsior College.
Allyn Van Deusen, "Isabella Beecher Hooker and John Hooker: Partners in Reform," 2013. Academic Mentor, Empire State College, State University of New York, 2013
Carol Linskey, “Invisible Politics: Dorothy Kenyon and Women’s Internationalism, 1930s-1950,” 2013.
Joseph Golowka, “’There Should Be No Sex in Industry’: Women and Gender in the Knights of Labor in North America,” 2013.
Thomas Wirth, " A Beautiful Public Life: George D. Herron, American Socialism, and Working-Class Education at the Rand School of Social Science, 1890-1956," 2014, Lecturer, History Department, State University of New York at Cortland.
Denise Ireton, “’Responsible to the Peoples of the World’: Activist Women, Peace Efforts, and International Citizenship, 1890-1940,” 2015. Managing Editor, “Women and Social Movements in Modern Empires,” Center for the Historical Study of Women and Gender, Binghamton University.
Derek Lan, “’The Sound of These Looms May Be Heard at All Hours’: Textile Manufacturing Work and Reform, Philadelphia County, 1788-1854,” 2017, lecturer, Diablo Valley (CA) College.
dissertations completed under my direction at SUNY Binghamton, 1991-2017.