All Weekend, Every Weekend. On C-SPAN3.

Organization of American Historians Incoming President

Atlanta
Sunday, June 15, 2014

From the Organization of American Historians 2014 annual meeting in Atlanta, a conversation with the incoming president, Patricia Limerick. 

Updated: Monday, June 16, 2014 at 9:50am (ET)

Related Events

1960s-Era Counterculture
Monday, May 26, 2014     

From the Organization of American Historians 2014 annual meeting in Atlanta, a conversation about the 1960s counterculture with authors and history professors Alice Echols and David Farber. 

Civil War Scholarship
Sunday, May 18, 2014     

Caroline Janney of Purdue University and Peter Carmichael of the Civil War Institute at Gettysburg College talk about the field of ongoing academic research and conisideration of the Civil War. They spoke with American History TV at the Organization of American Historians 2014 annual meeting in Atlanta.

History of the Coca-Cola Company
Monday, May 26, 2014     

From the Organization of American Historians 2014 annual meeting in Atlanta, a conversation with author Bartow Elmore about his book "Citizen Coke: The Making of Coca-Cola Capitalism." 

Abortion and the Evolution of the Religious Right
Saturday, May 17, 2014     

Princeton University history lecturer Neil Young discusses abortion politics and their impact on the religious right. He spoke with American History TV at the Organization of American Historians 2014 annual meeting in Atlanta.

History of Islam in America
Friday, April 25, 2014     

From the Organization of American Historians 2014 annual meeting in Atlanta, Denise Spellberg of the University of Texas at Austin and Kambiz GhaneaBassiri of Reed College talk about the history of Islam in the United States.

Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall
Sunday     

Historians and law professors met at the University of Baltimore Law School to discuss Mick Caouette’s film “Mr. Civil Rights: Thurgood Marshall and the NAACP.” They explored Marshall’s early law career as well as his work in the South to expand voting rights for African Americans. We also hear about his arguments before the U.S. Supreme Court, and how he became the first African American appointed to the highest court in the land.  

The Presidency: John Quincy Adams
Sunday     

A conversation with author Fred Kaplan about his biography, “John Quincy Adams: American Visionary.” Although he was not remembered for being a great president, Fred Kaplan argues that John Quincy Adams was one of the most intellectual commanders in chief, and also the best Secretary of State in American history. The New-York Historical Society hosted this event. 

Herbert Hoover, Henry Wallace & Cold War America
Sunday     

American History TV traveled to the Library of Congress Kluge Center in Washington, DC, which was established in 2000 and endowed by philanthropist John W. Kluge. The center welcomes over 100 scholars every year to pursue their research interests at one of the world's largest libraries. We spoke with Vanderbilt University lecturer Kevin Kim about his upcoming book about Herbert Hoover and Henry Wallace, and their impact on America's Cold War policy.

Naval Warfare in the American Revolution
Sunday     

Historian Dennis Conrad of the Naval History and Heritage Command discusses how strategies used by colonial naval captains contributed to the success of the American Revolution. Mr. Conrad also describes how ships from the colonies – then called the Continental Navy-- fought not just in the Atlantic but also saw action as far away as the Mediterranean Sea and the Indian Ocean. This event was sponsored by the Society of Cincinnati and took place at the Anderson House in Washington D.C. 

American Artifacts: The National Garden
Sunday     

From the founding of the United States, George Washington encouraged the creation of a botanic garden in the nation’s capital that would inspire and educate citizens on plants and their uses. This vision was realized in 1820 when Congress created the U.S. Botanic Garden on the capitol grounds.  The most recent addition, the National Garden, features plants of the Mid-Atlantic, including a Rose Garden and Regional Garden.  Plant curator Bill McLaughlin explained the history and use of some of the country’s indigenous plants by Native Americans, colonials, and others.

Share This Event Via Social Media
C-SPAN's Video Library