Walkowiak receives the Guilday Prize for her article “Public Authority and Private Constraints: Eugenius III and the Council of Reims” that appeared in the Catholic Historical Review
Taylor’s magisterial study takes as its subject the transformation, through Catholic devotions, of the landscape of the New World in the colonial period.
In this learned, wide-ranging study, John Howe boldly reframes the long tenth century, not as a fallow interval in the history of the Latin Church in Western Europe, but as period whose creative ferment made the Gregorian Reform possible.
Rev. Gerry Fogarty, S.J., Anne Klejment, and the Catholic University of America Archives will be honored at the 2018 Annual Meeting.
Holsher (University of New Mexico), Jeffrey Burns (UC San Diego), Marian Barber (Catholic Archives of Texas), Carolyn Twomey (Boston College), and Stephanie Jacobe (Archdiocese of Washington) will join the ACHA leadership.
Download the program, and get all of the details on the 2018 Annual Meeting.
Sergio M. González’s dissertation explores twentieth-century Latino immigration, religion, and community formation in Milwaukee.
Richard Allington reports on his manuscript research for his doctoral dissertation on the expansion of crusading spirituality and its transposition to local causes in the thirteenth-century Papal States.
An ACHA grant assisted William S. Cossen of Penn State with dissertation research. His dissertation explores the construction of Protestant identity by U.S. Catholics from the 1860s-1920s.
Three $1000 grants are available to all-but-disseration graduate students. Application deadline is April 30.