Arch Dalrymple III Department of History

University of Mississippi
  • Ownby on steps
    Ted Ownby, director of the Center for the Study of Southern Culture and professor of history and Southern Studies, reads outside of Barnard Observatory.
    chuck ross speaks 2
    Dr. Charles Ross, professor of history and director of the African American Studies program, speaks at The Mississippi Outreach to Scholastic Talent (MOST) Mentoring Program conference.
    bishop
    Named for Professor David H. Bishop upon its completion in 1969, Bishop Hall is home of the Arch Dalrymple III Department of History.
    slide2
    New faculty books from Mikaëla M. Adams, Darren E. Grem, Frances Courtney Kneupper, Charles K. Ross, Douglass Sullivan-González, and Anne Twitty in 2016.
    adams2
    Assistant Professor Mikaëla M. Adams researches Native American history. Her first book, Who Belongs? Race Resources, and Tribal Citizenship in the Native South, was published by Oxford University Press in 2016.
    Dr. Salau
    Mohammed Bashir Salau, associate professor of history, discusses decolonization with students.
    Dalrymple sign
    In 2015 the department of history was named after Arch Dalrymple III, a Mississippi businessman and UM alum with a passion for history.
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    Faculty members (from left) Anne Twitty, April Holm, Jarod Roll, and Zachary Kagan Guthrie at commencement.
    faculty-books-2014-2015
    New faculty books from Lester Field, Jr., Joshua First, Vivian Ibrahim, Nicolas Trépanier, and Noell Wilson in 2014 and 2015.
    Douglass Sullivan-González2
    Douglass Sullivan-González, professor of history and Dean of the Sally McDonnell Barksdale Honors College, researches 19th-century Latin America.
    holm
    Assistant Professor April Holm's book A Kingdom Divided: Evangelicals, Loyalty, and Sectionalism in the Civil War Era will be published by Louisiana State University Press in 2017.
    neff
    John Neff, associate professor of history, directs the Center for Civil War Research. He is the author of Honoring the Civil War Dead: Commemoration and the Problem of Reconciliation.
    payne
    Professor Elizabeth Payne (left), professor of history, who researches American progressivism, women, and religion, with Macey Ferrell, who is featured in Payne's documentary film "Makin' Do."
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