B.A., Indiana University Bloomington, 2015
M.A., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 2018
M.A. Thesis: “Combat and Convergence: Fighting the First World War in an Austro-Hungarian Infantry Regiment”
I study nineteenth- and early twentieth-century military culture in Central Europe, with a particular focus on the late Habsburg empire and its successor states. I am especially interested in the creation and cultivation of military identities during the age of nationalism and empire. My ongoing dissertation project examines regimental traditions in the Austro-Hungarian army and their cultural legacies in the successor state of Czechoslovakia.
Recent Public Engagements“Reviving the Regiment: Austro-Hungarian Regimental Identity in Interwar Czechoslovakia,” Association for Slavic, East European, and Eurasian Studies (ASEEES) annual convention, December 2020.
“World War I Veterans and the Creation of the Sudetenland in Interwar Czechoslovakia,” German Studies Association (GSA) annual conference, November 2020.
Courses OfferedT.A., PWAD 250: Introduction to Peace and Security Studies, Spring 2021
T.A., HIST 178H: The Global Order – World War II to the Present, Fall 2020
T.A., HIST 578: Transatlantic Relations, Fall 2020
T.A., HIST 127: American History to 1865, Spring 2019
T.A., HIST 140: The World since 1945, Fall 2018