Event Series

This lecture series brings distinguished researchers in Modern British History together with Stanford community.

The Caribbean Studies Reading Group is an interdisciplinary extracurricular group for both undergraduate and graduate students at Stanford University that promotes intellectual engagement with Caribbean Studies. The group fills a void among Stanford student groups for scholarly discourse about the Caribbean by engaging with the history, culture, art, and ideas of countries from the region through an interdisciplinary perspective.
2020-21 Organizers: Zephyr FrankMatthew Randolph, Mikael Wolfe

This series includes lectures and conferences that focus on diverse issues in Digital History as a field.

The East Asian Studies Reading Group supports the informal intellectual community of professors and graduate students interested in East Asian history. The group meets periodically to discuss recently published works by historians at and beyond Stanford.
2020-21 Organizers: Luther Cenci, Matthew Sommer

Since the 1980s, French Culture Workshop brings Stanford scholars, from graduate students to globally-renowned historians, to present their work-in-progress to a community of people from Stanford and many universities in the Bay Area. 
2020-21 Organizers: JP Daughton, Dan Edelstein, Elizabeth Jacob, Fatoumata Seck

The Gender History Workshop brings together Stanford historians from across geographic specialties to present their current research on the histories of women, gender, and sexuality.
2020-21 OrganizersEstelle Freedman, Justine Modica

Foster a close-knit community.  Contact: Matthew Randolph, Sonya Schoenberger

Historical Conversations is a quarterly event series where Stanford History Faculty workshop their work-in-progress or recently published books.
The David Kennedy Lecture on the United States in the World is a biennial distinguished lectureship established in 2011 to honor the lifetime contributions of Professor Emeritus David M. Kennedy.

Peer Teaching Workshop

Support pedagogical innovation and growth. ContactJustine ModicaHalley Barnet

Covid-19 has prompted many within the History Department to reflect on what our own areas of research can tell us about our current predicament.