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Jeremy R. Ball <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Twentieth-century Angolan economic and labor history. I am currently writing a book on the topic. Oral history is one of my key research methods.
In August and November 2008 I am leading a comparative oral history project on the anti-apartheid movement in King William's Town, South Africa, and Mississippi.
|Address:||P.O. Box 1773
Carlisle, Pennsylvania 17013
|List Affiliations:||List Editor for H-Luso-Africa
Reviewer for H-Luso-Africa
|Interests:||African American History / Studies
Environmental History / Studies
1998-2003 UCLA, Los Angeles, California
Ph.D. History. Degree awarded June 2003. Dissertation title: “‘The Colossal Lie’: The Sociedade Agrícola do Cassequel and Portuguese Colonial Labor Policy in Angola, 1899-1977.” Dissertation director, Edward A. Alpers. Primary field, West-Central Africa; secondary field, Colonial Brazil.
1996-1998 Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut
MA, African Studies, May 1998.
1990-1994 Boston College, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts
8/05-Present Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pennsylvania
Assistant Professor of History. Teaching: The Rise and Fall of
Apartheid, Ecological History of Africa, The Atlantic Slave Trade, War Crimes, Tribunals, and Truth Commissions, History of African Women, and a two-semester survey History of Africa.
“‘I escaped in a coffin’: Remembering Angolan Forced Labor from the 1940s,” Cadernos de Estudos Africanos. N.º 9/10, Julho 2005/Junho 2006, pp. 61-75.
“Colonial Labor in Twentieth-Century Angola,” History
Compass, 3, 2005.
“‘At least in those days we had enough to eat’: Colonialism,
Independence and the Cold War in Catumbela, Angola, 1974-1977,”
in Jeffrey Engel, ed., Local Consequences of the Global Cold War. Washington, D.C.: Woodrow Wilson Center Press, 2007.
“Memórias da Sociedade Agrícola do Cassequel,” BES Actual, N. 24,
“‘A Time of Clothes’: The Angolan Rubber Boom, 1886-1902,”
Ufahamu, Vol. 28, N. 1, Fall 2000, pp. 25-42.
The Atlantic Slave Trade, a teaching unit published by the Center
for History in the Schools.