Participant Info

First Name
Last Name
College of William and Mary
Website URL
Early American women's religious identities and authority, early American women's political activity, 18th./19th. c. U.S. history, gender and religion, Quakerism, Methodism
Additional Contact Information

Personal Info

About Me

I am a first year doctoral student in History at The College of William and Mary. My scholarly interests center on Early American women’s religious and political identities and activities, as well as histories of gender and religion in Vast Early America. My current semester research is concerned with Quaker masculinity in the American Revolutionary Era.

Previously, I worked as the Special Collections Assistant for The University of Texas School of Law’s Tarlton Law Library. I graduated from The University of Texas at Austin in May 2017 with a dual B.A. in History and French. My undergraduate History honors thesis was titled “Among Friends: Philadelphian Quaker Women’s Discourse in the Revolutionary Era,” an exploration of the evolving religious and political commentary of Quaker women in the midst of the American Revolution.


Recent Publications
Media Coverage
Country Focus
United States
Expertise by Geography
North America, United States
Expertise by Chronology
18th century, 19th century
Expertise by Topic
American Revolution, American Founding Era, Gender, Religion, Women