IHS Workshop: "Signs of the Cross: Violence and Symbolic Diplomacy in the Seventeenth-Century Indian Southwest" by Dr. Juliana Barr, University of Florida
Mon, October 12, 2009 • 12:00 PM - 1:30 AM • GAR 4.100
A workshop presented by Dr. Juliana Barr, Associate Professor, University of Florida.
Open to the public. RSVP required. To reserve your lunch and receive a copy of the pre-circulated paper, please e-mail Courtney Meador by 9 a.m., Friday, Oct. 9.
Dr. Juliana Barr, Associate Professor of History at the University of Florida, is the author of Peace Came in the Form of a Woman: Indians and Spaniards in the Texas Borderlands (University of North Carolina Press, 2007). Barr's book has received major awards including the 2008 Berkshire Conference First Book Prize from the Berkshire Conference of Women Historians; the 2007 Liz Carpenter Award from the Texas State Historical Association; the 2007 Murdo J. MacLeod Prize, Latin American and Caribbean Section, of the Southern Historical Association; and the 2007 Charles S. Sydnor Award of the Southern Historical Association.
Responding will be Paul Conrad, Ph.D. candidate in the History at UT Austin. Paul is currently a fellow at the McNeil Center for early American studies in Philadelphia. His dissertation focuses on the forced migration of Apache Indians from the Southwest Borderlands to central Mexico and Cuba during the late 18th century.
Professor Barr’s Faculty Page
Review of Peace Came in the Form of a Woman