430 Landrum Academic Center
firstname.lastname@example.org | (859) 572-5176
Dr. Bailey studied public history and Appalachian history for her masters and doctoral degrees, which she earned at West Virginia University in Morgantown, West Virginia. Her dissertation examined the local context of the Matewan Massacre, an episode in the West Virginia mine wars of the early 20th century. Her dissertation was published by West Virginia University Press as Matewan Before the Massacre. As an expert on the subject she was selected to be a contributing and featured scholar for the PBS "American Experience" episode, The Mine Wars. Her current research focuses on the life and work of one of the journalists who covered the mine wars. After coming to NKU in 2006 to start the public history program, Dr. Bailey now teaches exclusively online. Her courses cover the range of American history survey, American industrial history, American immigration history, the history of American popular culture, and periods in 20th century American history.
295F Founders Hall
email@example.com | (859) 572-5946
Dr. Buss is a recent addition to the department's faculty, and he currently serves as the Founding Dean of the Honors College. Dr. Buss is the author of Winning the West with Words: Language and Conquest in the Lower Great Lakes (2011) and co-editor of Beyond Two Worlds: Critical Conversations on Language and Power in Native North America (2014), as well as numerous peer-reviewed articles and book chapters. His scholarly interests center on the intersections of settler memory, Native American history, and public commemoration. Dr. Buss has appeared on NPR, C-Span 2’s “Book TV,” and Zócolo Public Square to speak about his work.
446 Landrum Academic Center
firstname.lastname@example.org | (859) 572-6072
Dr. Hackett leads the department's Master's degree program in public history, and is the primary faculty member for that program. He also has extensive experience in the field of public history, and he has a special interest in museum exhibits. Dr. Hackett was responsible for the day-to-day management and development of historic sites as executive director of the Montgomery County (Ohio) Historical Society from 1992 to 2004. He also served as executive director of the Ross County (Ohio) Historical Society from 1987 to 1992 and curator of collections for the Olmstead County (Minnesota) Historical Society from 1985-87. More recently, he has written a book and developed an exhibit celebrating the 150th anniversary of St. Elizabeth Hospital. His students in his public history courses have helped to create exhibits for museums in New Richmond (OH), Cincinnati (OH), and Newport (KY), among others.
437 Landrum Academic Center
email@example.com | (859) 572-6146
With almost twenty-five years of academic experience at the university level, Dr. Jackson teaches in the fields of American and African American History/Studies, Race Relations, and Peace Studies. He has over fifty publications, including in journals such as Africology: The Journal of Pan African Studies, the Journal of African American History, and the International Journal of World Peace. Dr. Jackson recently received two awards for his community outreach work: the Goodwill Ambassador for the Golden Rule Award (2016) and the Second International World Civility Award from IChange Nations (2017).
429A Landrum Academic Center
firstname.lastname@example.org | (859) 572-5535
340 University Center
email@example.com | (859) 572-7976
Dr. LeRoy currently spends most of his time outside of the classroom, as the Executive Director of the International Education Center and the Director of the Office of Education Abroad. There, he is a champion for students who wish to add to their university experience by studying abroad, and when he does teach courses, they are usually on French history and are taught on-site in Paris, France!
409 Landrum Academic Center
firstname.lastname@example.org | (859) 572-6131
436 Landrum Academic Center
email@example.com | (859) 572-1482
Dr. Meyers has published six books as a professor of history, religion, and women’s studies at Northern Kentucky University: Such Order and Civility in the Colonial Chesapeake, Debra Meyers and Melanie Perrault, eds. (Lexington Books, 2015); Inequity in Education: Historical Perspectives on American Education, Debra Meyers and Burke Miller, eds. (Lexington Books, 2009); Colonial Chesapeake: New Perspectives, Debra Meyers and Melanie Perrault, eds. (Lexington Books, 2006); Common Whores, Vertuous Women, and Loveing Wives: Free Will Christian Women in Colonial Maryland, North American Religion Series (Indiana University Press, 2003); Mujeres y Religion en el Viejo y el Nuevo Mundo, en la Edad Moderna (Madrid: Narcea, S.A. de Ediciones, 2002); andWomen and Religion in Old and New Worlds, Debra Meyers and Susan Dinan eds. (NY: Routledge, 2001).
415A Landrum Academic Center
firstname.lastname@example.org | (859) 572-5471
Dr. Miller currently serves as the Chair of the Department of History and Geography and as the Director of Social Studies, a role in which he works extensively with the College of Education, teacher trainees, and area schools in a variety of endeavors. His book, Inequity in Education: A Historical Perspective, edited with Debra Meyers and published by Lexington Books/Rowman-Littlefield (2009), addresses the complexity of teaching underserved groups in American public schools.
434 Landrum Academic Center
email@example.com | (859) 572-5654
Prof. Quinn found her academic passion in the field of classics, an interdisciplinary subject that involves the study of the ancient Mediterranean basin through art and archaeology, ancient history, ancient literature and language, and more. This interdisciplinarity has allowed her multiple opportunities to interact with students around NKU by partnering with departments across the university, including the Department of World Languages and Literatures, the Department of English, the Honors College, and the College of Informatics. Prof. Quinn's research centers on the publication of previously overlooked Late Roman and Byzantine settlements at archaeological sites in the eastern Mediterranean, and her dissertation (in progress at the University of Cincinnati) focuses on the interactions of Byzantines, Crusaders, and Ottoman Turks at the site of ancient Troy in Turkey. Prof. Quinn teaches courses in ancient history and Latin language, and she frequently employs Barnard College's Reacting to the Past curriculum in her courses. She also shares her passion for travel and history with undergraduate students on study abroad programs through the Department of History and Geography (Egypt) and the Kentucky Institute for International Studies (Greece, Italy, Turkey).
439 Landrum Academic Center
firstname.lastname@example.org | (859) 572-5279
Dr. Reynolds has traveled to West Africa eleven times to conduct fieldwork in Nigeria, Niger, and Ghana. At NKU his teaching focuses on world history, with a special focus on Africa. Dr. Reynolds has received a variety of awards for his research and teaching at NKU, including the Outstanding Junior Faculty, Excellence in Sustained Research, Alumni Strongest Influence, Outstanding Adviser, and Milburn Outstanding Professor awards.
410 Landrum Academic Center
email@example.com | (859) 572-6186
Dr. Tenkotte is one of NKU’s most prolific scholars. He has edited or authored thirteen books, contributed chapters or essays to eight other books, and written hundreds of articles and book reviews for a wide range of publications, from academic journals to newspapers. His publications include a specialization in American Urban History, particularly Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky, as well as topics in World and Asian History.
In addition, Dr. Tenkotte has been a contributor to sixteen television documentaries, including his national PBS debut in Ten That Changed America: Engineering Marvels (2018). Award-winning productions include, Where the River Bends: A History of Northern Kentucky (Kentucky Educational Television), winner of two Regional Emmy Awards, and Sacred Spaces of Greater Cincinnati (Cincinnati Educational Television, Greater Cincinnati Television Educational Foundation and Voyageur Media Group), winner of a Regional Emmy Award and the prestigious Public Education and Awareness Award of the Ohio Historic Preservation Office (2008).
Currently, Dr. Tenkotte is working on two books, a textbook entitled The United States since 1865: Information Literacy and Critical Thinking (Great River Publishing), and Florida and California: Public/Private Investment and the Reinvention of the US, 1836-2000. He is also editor of the weekly “Our Rich History” column in the NKyTribune, an online publication of the non-profit Kentucky Center for Public Service Journalism.
450 Landrum Academic Center
firstname.lastname@example.org | (859) 572-5460
Dr. Vance-Eliany’s current research interest is on antisemitism in colonial Algeria and France. Her publications include “Antisemitism in France and colonial Algeria,” Patterns of Prejudice 51, no.3-4 (2017): 292-317; “Sol Hatchuel, ‘heroine of the 19th Century:’ Gender, the Jewish Question, and Colonial Discourse” in Jewish Culture and Society in North Africa (Indiana University Press, 2011); and The Martyrdom of a Moroccan Jewish Saint (Brill, 2011), among others.
429B Landrum Academic Center
email@example.com | (859) 572-6483
Dr. Washington's work focuses on the African American experience, and he has published several monographs and dozens of articles in anthologies, journals, and encyclopedias. His international experiences consist of speaking engagements and research both in southern Africa and in Japan. He has received both the Malone (1991) and Fulbright (2001) Fellowships. As a Malone fellow, he studied Arab history, culture, politics, and religion at the American University at Cairo in Egypt, at which time he also traveled to Kuwait, Abu Dabi and Qatar. As a Fulbright Fellow, he was invited to teach at Kyoritsu Women's University and Tokyo Christian Women's University in Japan.
432 Landrum Academic Center
firstname.lastname@example.org | (859) 572-7708
Dr. Watkins focuses on United States history to 1877. She enjoys teaching courses from the early colonial period through the Civil War, and she is well-versed in the history of Kentucky and the American South. Her research interests are focused on the Early Republic period of United States history, with an emphasis on nineteenth-century Kentucky, family and community life, and slavery.
445 Landrum Academic Center
email@example.com | (859) 572-5134
Dr. Wilcox is a member of several national and international organizations of Latin American history and studies, as well as in environmental history and studies. He has travelled extensively in Europe, the Middle East, North Africa, and throughout Latin America, including recent and extensive experience in Brazil, Paraguay and Argentina. To students he enthusiastically advises travel, not only as a tremendous cultural experience, but because it provides an incomparable combination of enjoyment and learning.
Dr. Michael C. C. Adams, 25 years of service
Dr. Leon E. Boothe, 21 years of service
Dr. James C. Claypool, 32 years of service
Dr. Tripta Desai, 50 years of service
Dr. David Payne, 33 years of service
Dr. James Ramage, 43 years of service
Dr. W. Michael Ryan, 28 years of service
Dr. Louis R. Thomas, 17 years of service
Dr. Robert C. Vitz, 36 years of service
Dr. Jeffrey Williams, 43 years of service