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Posted by admin | 25 July 2018 | Essays
Goodbye to All That

A noble craft, but somehow a most melancholy! All noble things are touched with that. -Moby-Dick This entry comes as I face the end of graduate school. This entry is about mourning the passing of old things and embracing the things that will take their place. One of my very first blog posts dealt with this...

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Posted by admin | 25 July 2018 | Essays
Goodbye to All That

A noble craft, but somehow a most melancholy! All noble things are touched with that. -Moby-Dick This entry comes as I face the end of graduate school. This entry is about mourning the passing of old things and embracing the things that will take their place. One of my very first blog posts dealt with this...

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Posted by admin | 28 May 2018 | Thesis Process
Protected: The Survey: Social or Sociological?

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Posted by admin | 22 May 2018 | Thesis Process
Protected: A Curious Name

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Posted by admin | 09 May 2018 | Nonprofit Management for Historians
Wartime Rationing, Food Aid, and “Civilized” Sickness: The Problem of Pellagra in 1918 (#explore1918)

I most recently wrote about wartime food restrictions under the #explore1918 theme in Everybody's Got to Eat! Cooking like it's 1918. Today I address a more serious side of the issue: the effect of nutritional deficiencies that could result from prolonged dependence on the type of wheatless and meatless diet that the U.S. Food Administration endorsed during...

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Posted by admin | 08 May 2018 | Essays, Nonprofit Management for Historians
Arts, Culture, and Philanthropy: The Robbed and the Robbers

Back in 1892, art exhibitions were not held for the general public. Art galleries were considered suitable only for the better classes, like art students and connoisseurs, and to this point, they charged admission and kept limited hours. So it shocked New York City when, on a hot Monday night in June, an exhibition of...

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Posted by admin | 08 May 2018 | Essays, Nonprofit Management for Historians
Arts, Culture, and Philanthropy: The Robbed and the Robbers

Back in 1892, art exhibitions were not held for the general public. Art galleries were considered suitable only for the better classes, like art students and connoisseurs, and to this point, they charged admission and kept limited hours. So it shocked New York City when, on a hot Monday night in June, an exhibition of...

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