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Awards and Recognition
The early American history online journal Common-place selected The Evil Necessity: British Naval Impressment in the Eighteenth-Century Atlantic World, by Denver Brunsman, for its fall "Ask the Author" feature. In addition, C-SPAN filmed one of his classes for the program “Lectures in History.”
Murli Gupta received a $513,328 grant for his research project on Women in Mathematics.
Dina Koury received an $80,567 grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities for his research, “Imaginings of Citizenship, Belonging and Differences in the Late Ottoman and Russian Empires.”
Harris Mylonas received the Peter Katzenstein Book Prize for The Politics of Nation-Building: Making Co-Nationals, Refugees, and Minorities.
Daniel Schwartz received the Salo Baron Prize for the best first book in Jewish studies for The First Modern Jew: Spinoza and the History of an Image.
Dean Ben Vinson III was elected to the National Humanities Center board of trustees. The NHC is one of the worlds' leading institutes for advanced study and the only one dedicated exclusively to the humanities.
Adelina Voutchkoca-Kostal received a $212,194.00 grant from Yale University for her research project, “Improving Material Safety through the Minimization of Oxidative Stress Potential: A mechanistic understanding of ROS generation in in vitro and in vivo systems.
Lynn Westwater and her co-translator/co-editor Meredith Ray have won the 2013 award for best translation for their volume, Letters Familiar and Formal by Arcangela Tarabotti from the Society for the Study of Early Modern Women.
Select Faculty Publications
Jessica Krash recorded new CD “What I Wanted to Tell You” released by Albany Records.
Yonatan Lupu published "The Informative Power of Treaty Commitment: Using the Spatial Model to Address Selection Effects" in the October issue of the American Journal of Political Science.
Henry Teng co-authored “Testing the Cation-Hydration Effect on the Crystallization of Ca–Mg–CO3 System” in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.