Started at CMU
Fall 2014 (Joint PhD Program)
Early Modern Europe (Major), Medieval Europe (Minor), Modern Europe (Minor)
I study primarily intellectual and ecclesiastical history in Europe between the 15th and 17th centuries. Particularly, my research concerns topics of religious reform and violence in France, England, and Germany. I have spent extensive time looking at early modern news culture, using the French Wars of Religion as a case study to examine networks of Protestant sympathetic to other English and European evangelicals. My dissertation will treat the influence and infiltration of early evangelicalism in France between 1520 and 1560. I have also extensively researched the nature of the Protestant Reformation across England and Europe.
"English and the St. Bartholomew’s Day Massacre: a literary study", Huguenot Society Journal (October 2017).
Dietmar Regensburger, Harriet Rudolph, eds., The European Wars of Religion: An Interdisciplinary Reassessment of
Sources, Interpretations, and Methods in Reviews in History, no. 1966 (Summer 2016).
Andrew Pettegree, The Invention of News: How the World Came to
Know About Itself in Ex Historia
David van der Linden,
Experiencing Exile: Huguenot Refugees in
the Dutch Republic, 1680-1700 in Reviews
in History, no. 1830 (Summer 2015).
HST 200: Medieval Civilization
Teaching Assistant Experience
HST 101: Western Civilization Antiquity to 1700
HST 102: Western Civilization 1700 to Present
HST 112: The Struggle for
Equality from 1865 (US History)
Research and Teaching Interests
Early Modern European History, Medieval European History, Modern European History, History of Christianity from Late Antiquity to the Present, The European Reformations, The Lutheran Tradition, The Reformed Tradition, Scholasticism and Medieval Education, History of Biblical Interpretation
American Historical Association
Huguenot Society of Great Britain and Ireland
Institute of Historical Research: University of London
Sixteenth Century Society