During a break from graduate school after leaving Cornell, Professor Graham spent two months in Brazil, where her experiences with Afro-Brazilian academics and activists led to an interest in Brazilian history. in history from the University of Chicago (2010) and a master’s degree in Africana Studies at Cornell University (2000).
English graduate students are now able to compete for new departmental dissertation fellowships and grants.
In recent years, they have also competed successfully for many University and external fellowships.
Research for the project has been supported by a grant from the Rockefeller Archive Center, a Fulbright-Hays Dissertation Fellowship, a University of Notre Dame Erskine A.
Peters Dissertation Fellowship, and a University of Notre Dame Moreau Postdoctoral Fellowship, among others.
At the University, Thurman has been an active participant in the David T.
Kearns Center, which supports educational and professional success for underrepresented minorities. She specializes in public opinion and political behavior, race and politics, African American public opinion and political behavior, and black political development. Peters Fellow in the African and African American Studies Program at the University of Notre Dame.In 2006, Thurman graduated from Baldwin-Wallace College with a Bachelor of Music. Nunnally is an Associate Professor with a joint appointment in Political Science and Africana Studies Institute. Nunnally is a summa cum laude graduate from North Carolina Central University. Her research interests include political socialization, racial socialization, trust, intergroup relations and attitudes, social capital, and collective memory. College of Arts & Humanities Snouffer Dissertation Fellowship. College of Arts & Humanities Snouffer Dissertation Fellowship Michelle Boswell. Given to just three scholars in 2011 from a pool of nearly 70 candidates, the Peters Fellowship encourages young African-American scholars in the social sciences and humanities to complete their graduate work and secure a position in higher education.The 11-year-old program is known for its success; more than 40 Peters scholars are now working in the academy."Until the late 1980s, research on race in Germany focused almost entirely on anti-Semitism," she explains in her application."Yet the racial landscape of Europe has changed dramatically since 1945, and attacks against black and other ethnic minorities in Europe have risen steadily." Her research will join the growing scholarly effort to understand other histories of racism in Europe "a story that desperately needs telling," she writes. She grew up in Vienna, Austria, where her father worked for the United Nations.