Honoring Native American Heritage
The OAH Distinguished Lectureship Program features 42 speakers specializing in Native American history.
OAH Lecturers can be booked as guest speakers for in-person or virtual keynote addresses and lectures, book talks, to headline special events, conferences, and historical commemorations, and to lead workshops and professional development events.
Virtual OAH Lectures Offered
The Distinguished Lectureship Program has coordinated hundreds of virtual events for colleges, libraries, schools, historical societies, faith-based organizations, professional development workshops, museums, and community organizations. Virtual format options include live online presentations with Q&A, custom-recorded talks, as well as hybrid events (for an in-person audience and virtual attendees.)
Not only does Katherine Marino demonstrate command of her subject, she can explain the material to an audience that is not familiar with it in a way that is very engaging. Great slides that helped visualize the important individuals in her talk. Held our attention throughout!— Charlotte Gradie, Sacred Heart University, Connecticut
About the Speaker
Pippa Holloway, a professor of history at the University of Richmond, is the author of Living in Infamy: Felon Disfranchisement and the History of American Citizenship (2014) and Sexuality, Politics, and Social Control in Virginia, 19201945 (2006). She is also the editor of Other Souths: Diversity a...
The Forgotten Collateral Consequence: Testimonial Incapacity, 1829–1961
This lecture is based on my current research on laws and practices barring court testimony by individuals charged with or convicted of crimes in the 19th and 20th century United States to explore the origins, impacts, and regional persistence of this collateral consequence of criminal conviction. Re...