This seminar meets throughout the year under the supervision of a department faculty member and offers students a small-seminar format for learning about historical research and writing, as well as for sharing and critiquing their own work. By the end of the year, each student will, in conjunction with this seminar, produce a thesis based on original research.

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Undergraduate Honors Theses from 2017

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Lawyers, the Public, and the Origins of America’s Culture Wars, Haley Cook

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The Ideal of Liberation: Women in Sri Lanka’s Civil War, Akeela Makshood

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Islam as a Liberating Force for Muslim Slaves on the Georgia Sea Islands, Raiber (Salah) Muhiddin

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Authority's Last Stand: Mainline Protestants, Catholics, and Albany’s Tumultuous Sixties, Calley Quinn

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Women’s Liberation, Family, and the Fight for Daycare at the University at Albany, Sheri Sarnoff

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Tangled Subjectivities: An Examination of the Japanese Subject from 1868-1912, Haylee Shepard

Undergraduate Honors Theses from 2014

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Constituting a Revolution: Gouverneur Morris, John Quincy Adams, and the French Revolution’s Imprint on American Identity, Tyler Norton