Blog Archives

Institute for Constitutional History Announces 2015 Seminar: “How Slavery Killed the Constitution of 1787″

The Institute for Constitutional History has announced a seminar for advanced graduate students and junior faculty on February 20, 27, March 6, 13, 20 and 27, 2015, titled “How Slavery Killed the Constitution of 1787.”

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You (Don’t Always) Get What You Pay For

I’ve been reading with some interest recent articles about internships. Do they or do they not lead to jobs? Do unpaid internships violate minimum wage and labor laws? One important distinction that doesn’t seem to be factored into much of

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Public History Community Forum ’12

  On March 23, 2012, public history and museum studies graduate students, along with emerging professionals in these fields, participated in the second annual Public History Community Forum.  Held at the Woodlands Historic Mansion, Cemetery and Landscape in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania,

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Public History Community Forum: March 23, 2012

The Mid-Atlantic Regional Center for the Humanities (MARCH) at Rutgers-Camden is pleased to announce its continuing sponsorship of the second annual Public History Community Forum, PubComm12. The event is to be held on March 23, 2012 at the Woodlands Historic Mansion,

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Stop Using Paper Towels and Other Common Sense Ways to Save Money

Success doesn’t come overnight.  For most, landing a dream job requires short-term sacrifices—you’ve got to be willing to pay your dues in order to reach long-term goals.  In the field of public history maybe that means volunteering to get a

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Networking Works (no matter how you do it)

For the past two years, I have been a member of Americorps VISTA which is an arm of the American version of the PeaceCorps.  I was stationed in a museum where I wrote community outreach programming for inner-city youths.  However,

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Multiple Mentors in the Mid-Atlantic

Friends and co-workers looking to apply to graduate programs have come to me for advice and it has been satisfying to be able to offer my two cents as a mini-mentor.  It is especially important to me to help out

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MARCH publishes news of interest to public humanities professionals in the Mid-Atlantic region of New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, and the District of Columbia. Suggestions and submissions are welcome.

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THE ENCYCLOPEDIA OF GREATER PHILADELPHIA

Based at MARCH, with numerous community partners, The Encyclopedia of Greater Philadelphia is a civic project to increase understanding of one of America’s greatest cities. From abolition and the American Revolution to yellow fever and zoos (with cheesesteaks, rowhouses, and hundreds of other topics in between), the digital Encyclopedia and print volume will offer the most comprehensive, authoritative reference source ever created for the Philadelphia region.