Dr. Jamaine Abidogun, professor of history at Missouri State University, has been interested in Nigeria and indigenous knowledge for a number of years. She has won two Fulbright awards to study in Nigeria.
In the spring of 1562, the remains of St. Francis of Paola were burned by Protestant forces who had broken into the house of the Minim Order. Dr. Eric Nelson, professor of history, examines how this event was remembered in his article “Remembering the Martyrdom of St. Francis of Paola: History, Memory and Minim Identity […]
What is dress? Though many people think of clothing when they hear the term, dress is actually considered, at least by social historians, to be any addition or supplement to the human body.
According to Dr. Julia Troche, there is a modern day lesson that can be learned from studying ancient Egyptian artifacts.
Congratulations to Dr. Jamaine Abidogun! Her incredible work will be featured in the 2015 issue of Mind’s Eye, Missouri State University’s research publication. This story will also be featured on Missouri State’s research website and the Missouri State homepage.
Read the story on Mind’s Eye.
Dr. Jeremy Neely’s new Massive Open Online Course (MOOC), Missouri’s Civil War, begins Oct. 19. Neely will address military, political and social history, and focus on Missouri due to the number of engagements that took place within the state.
Dr. Jamaine Abidogun has been studying the interaction of culture and education in African nations – specifically Nigeria – for the last quarter of a century.
Representing approximately 164 years of combined full time service to Missouri State University, five former faculty and staff members have been selected as the 2015 Wall of Fame inductees.
The College of Humanities and Public Affairs at Missouri State University will host a forum on the terrorist organization, Boko Haram, from 12:30-1:45 p.m., Feb. 19 in Strong Hall, Room 301.
This year, two Missouri State professors were awarded fellowships through the Carnegie African Diaspora Fellowship Program.