Recognizing Tina Shepardson for recently being awarded a fellowship from the National Endowment for the Humanities.
This book maps the city of Antioch through the topographically sensitive vocabulary of cultural geography during the tumultuous fourth century.
Recognizing Tina Shepardson, for the publication of her second book Controlling Contested Places: Late Antique Antioch and the Spatial Politics of Religious Controversy.
The son of black sharecroppers, John Oliver Hodges attended segregated schools, worked in plantation cotton fields, and eventually left the region to earn multiple degrees and become a tenured university professor.
Recognizing Thomas Heffernan for the publication of his latest book The Passion of Perpetua and Felicity.
Recognizing Gilya G. Schmidt for her recently published book, Süssen is Now Free of Jews: World War II, the Holocaust, and Rural Judaism.