UNKEPT WOMEN: Elite Prostitution in Eighteenth-Century Paris
Lecture by NINA KUSHNER D'90, Assistant Professor of History, Clark University
TOPPLING KUCHUM, CROSSING A CONTINENT: Russia's Conquest of Siberia and Expansion Across Eurasia
Lecture by Erika Monahan D'96, Assistant Professor of History, University of New Mexico
Visiting Assistant Professor
Office: 212 Carson Hall
Office Phone: (603) 646-1938
Fax: (603) 646-3353
Jennifer M. Miller offers courses on the history of U.S. foreign relations and the Cold War. She received her Ph.D. in U.S. foreign relations and international history from the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 2012.
Miller's main research interests are U.S.-Japanese relations, the early Cold War, and public mobilization and protest. Her current research project, entitled Building a New Kind of Alliance: The United States, Japan, and the Cold War, 1950-1961 utilizes U.S. and Japanese materials to examine the transformation of the U.S.-Japanese relationship after the end of the U.S. occupation of Japan. In particular, it explores the intersections between U.S. global power, the challenges of Cold War alliance building, and the development of postwar Japanese democracy. A portion of this research has been published in the Journal of Contemporary History. In conjunction with the Wisconsin Historical Society, Miller is also the author of two oral history collections about the Korean and Vietnam Wars.
Last Updated: 10/15/12