This fall Dr. John Sprinkle with be teaching the course. Professor Sprinkle has almost twenty years of professional experience with the National Park Service and is the author of Crafting Preservation Criteria: The National Register of Historic Places and American Historic Preservation (2014). Please have a look at the course syllabus.
Hello everyone! I am teaching the History 183 – Survey of Museum Practice course this upcoming Fall 2016 semester and I have put together the final draft of the syllabus. History 183 – Survey of Museum Practice – Syllabus – Final Draft
You’ll find all of the relevant information, such as textbooks required, assignments, and a tentative schedule for our classes. If you have any questions or concerns about the course, feel free to email me at any time. If you are familiar with the Introduction to Material Culture course I taught last Spring semester, the workload is very comparable with regards to the readings and assignments.
I look forward to seeing everyone in just a few weeks! Enjoy the rest of your summer!
-Dr. Marc Dluger
The Waterford Foundation has launched a new initiative, craft classes in a variety of arts. The first four are being held August 19 – 21, 2016. Two are in the building arts, one in decorative arts and then one in archaeology.
Here is a link to register and learn more about the effort.
As soon as we have syllabi for the fall courses, I will upload them:
HIS 181 Introduction to Historic Preservation, taught by Professor Sprinkle on Wednesday nights
HIS 183 Survey of Museum Practice, taught by Professor Dluger on Thursday nights
Internship will be available in either the summer or fall.
HIS 190 Coordinated Internship. If you are interested in this, please contact Professor Evans, firstname.lastname@example.org
Should be great courses.
This article in the Washington Post Magazine came out a while ago. Sorry for the delay in posting.
A Talk by Historic Preservationist Debbie Robison
Saturday, June 4th at 11:30 a.m. at the City of Fairfax Regional Library
Register at http://bit.ly/1WgZ5dS.
Check out the NCPH site for the upcoming Indianapolis conference.
Attention, NCPH Student Members!
Don’t miss an upcoming chance to present your work and make valuable connections!
What? NCPH is sponsoring the poster session at the American Association for State and Local History (AASLH) this fall in Detroit, MI. This is a great opportunity for students to share their work with fellow public historians and to discover the work their peers are doing, and we want to make sure that you do not miss the opportunity to participate.
Why? The poster session format is an excellent forum for sharing visual or material evidence, engaging in one-on-one discussions about your project, and soliciting feedback about works-in-progress. It’s also a great, low-pressure way to participate in a conference for the first time. Those of you who recently attended NCPH’s annual meeting in Baltimore, MD will recognize the format which always garners a lot of positive attention from attendees.
When? The poster session will be at the Cobo Center on Friday, September 16. Proposals are due June 1.
How? Poster session proposals must be submitted electronically in one PDF document and must include your contact information, a short abstract describing your project, a one-page C.V., and a mock-up of your proposed poster. For more details about the submission process and requirements, please carefully review the Call for Posters at http://bit.ly/22NFkJ0.
P.S. If a June deadline is too soon for you, the call for posters for NCPH’s 2017 annual meeting next April in Indianapolis, IN will open in July, with a deadline of October 1.
Thursday, May 12, 2016
See the Flyer 2016 brochure for more information.
Recent article in Loudoun Now about this church in Lincoln, just outside of Purcellville.
Justine Bello, Conservation Solutions
Conservation Technicians sought for seasonal employment with Conservation Solutions, Inc., a leading full-service preservation firm. Prior experience with conservation/historic preservation, fine arts, masonry restoration and/or general construction is desirable.
Applicants are primarily sought for a masonry restoration project in Washington, DC. The site is accessible by Metro, VRE, MARC, and AMTRAK trains.
Applicants should be hard-working, reliable, detail-oriented, good with tools, capable of working on fragile and delicate items, able to follow instructions, adhere to site safety protocols and maintain a positive attitude. The applicant must be a US citizen or have valid working papers, be able to pass a background check for security purposes and have a valid driver’s license. On-the-job training will be provided as needed. For the right applicant, work on other future projects is a possibility.
Interested applicants should submit a resume and cover letter with to email@example.com. In the subject line, please reference: “Conservation Technician.” Please also indicate your availability to start.