Visiting Speakers

Tabetha Ewing

Associate Professor of History
Bard College

Tabetha Ewing earned her PhD in History at Princeton University, her MA at Princeton University, and her undergraduate degree at Bard College. Her work focuses on 18th-Century France, Early Modern Europe, French Empire, and the History of the Book. She has taught at Bard College since 2000; Ewing's current research is on French royal power, extradition, and the emergence of modern, political subjectivity.

Federico Finchelstein

Associate Professor of History
New School for Social Research and Eugene Lang College

Federico Finchelstein is Associate Professor of History at the New School for Social Research and Eugene Lang College. Additionally, he is the Director of the Janey Program in Latin American Studies. He has taught at the history department of Brown University and he received his PhD at Cornell University.

Megan Finn

Assistant Professor
Information School, University of Washington

Megan Finn is the recipient of the Best Paper Award, Digital and Social Media Track, 2014.

Nancy Foner

Distinguished Professor of Sociology
Hunter College and the Graduate Center of the City University of New York

Nancy Foner is a Distinguished Professor of Sociology at Hunter College and the Graduate Center of the City University of New York. A major focus of her work is the comparative study of immigration – comparing immigration today with earlier periods in the United States, the immigrant experience in various American gateway cities, and immigrant minorities in the United States and Europe. 

Rosario Forlenza

Marie Curie Fellow
University of Padua

Rosario Forlenza is a Marie Curie Fellow at the University of Padua, Italy.

Carlos A. Forment

Associate Professor of Sociology
New School for Social Research

Carlos A. Forment is Associate Professor of Sociology at the New School for Social Research. He is former director of the Centro de Investigación de la Vida Pública and teaches politics at the Universidad Nacional de San Martín in Buenos Aires. His publications include Democracy in Latin America, 1760 – 1900, vol. 1, Civic Selfhood and Public Life in Mexico and Peru (2003). He is currently completing the second volume on Argentina and Cuba.

Roy Foster

Carroll Professor of Irish History
Hertford College, Oxford University

Roy Foster came to Hertford as Carroll Professor of Irish History in 1991, the first incumbent of  the only endowed chair of Irish history in Britain, which is attached to Hertford. A graduate of Trinity College, Dublin, where he was a Foundation Scholar in history, he subsequently became Professor of Modern British History at Birkbeck College, University of London, as well as holding visiting fellowships at St Anthony's College, Oxford, the Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton, and Princeton University. He was elected a Fellow of the British Academy in 1989, a Fellow of the Royal Historical Society in 1986, a Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature in 1992, and  an honorary Member of the Royal Irish Academy in 2011, and has received honorary degrees from the University of Aberdeen, The Queen's University of Belfast, Trinity College, Dublin, Queen’s University, Kingston, Ontario,  and the National University of Ireland, as well as an Honorary Fellowship at Birkbeck College, University of London. He specialises in Irish cultural, social and political history in the modern period but has also written about Victorian political history, and  is the author of the authorized  two-volume biography of the poet W.B.Yeats.

Jason Frank

Associate Professor
Cornell University

Jason Frank is an Associate Professor in the Department of Government. His primary field is political theory and his research and teaching interests include democratic theory, American political thought, politics and literature, political culture, and the philosophy of political inquiry.