Teach-In: Living Legacies of White Supremacy at UTD & Beyond - A Roundtable Discussion on the History of Racism & White Supremacy in Urban Texas

Friday, February 12, 2021, 12:00 p.m.
Venue: Online
Admission: Free
Season: 2020-2021

Please join us for the first Teach-In event of the Spring 2021 semester—a roundtable discussion on the history of racism and white supremacy in urban Texas. Featuring six distinguished historians, the roundtable will examine this history from the perspective of diverse peoples in the past, including Black, Indigenous, South Asian, Jewish, Latinx, and white Texans. The roundtable will help us think through racism’s continuities and changes across time and space, as well as facilitate our continued consideration of the “living legacies” of white supremacy today.

Click here to watch the recording

Roundtable Participants:
Stevesha Evans (moderator), Graduate Student, School of Arts & Humanities, University of Texas at Dallas

Kathryn Holliday, Professor of Architecture, University of Texas at Arlington; editor of The Open-Ended City: David Dillon on Texas Architecture (UT Press, 2019).

Max Krochmal, Associate Professor of History, Texas Christian University; author of Blue Texas: The Making of a Multiracial Coalition in the Civil Rights Era (UNC Press, 2016).

Douglas Miller, Assistant Professor of History, Oklahoma State University; author of Indians on the Move: Native American Mobility and Urbanization in the Twentieth Century (UNC Press, 2019).

Michael Phillips, Professor of History, Collin College; author of White Metropolis: Race, Ethnicity and Religion in Dallas, 1841-2001 (UT Press, 2006).

Bernadette Pruitt, Associate Professor of History, Sam Houston State University; author of The Other Great Migration: The Movement of Rural African Americans to Houston, 1900-1941 (College Station: Texas A&M University Press, 2013).

Uzma Quraishi, Associate Professor of History, Sam Houston State University; author of Redefining the Immigrant South: Indian and Pakistani Immigration to Houston during the Cold War (UNC Press, 2020).

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For more information contact:
Arts and Performance Office
[email protected]