Jessica Klanderud, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of History
Email Jessica at email@example.com
- PhD, History, Carnegie Mellon University
- MA, History, Carnegie Mellon University
- BA, Education, Western Michigan University
- Associate Professor of History, Tabor College (current)
- Visiting Instructor, Carnegie Mellon University
- RAP Oral History Project Assistant, Center for Africanamerican Urban Studies and the Economy
- Adjunct Instructor, Saint Vincent College
- Oral History Researcher, Center for Africanamerican Urban Studies and the Economy
- AP World History Exam Reader and Table Leader, Educational Testing Service
- Assistant Editor, D&S Marketing Systems, Inc.
- HI 121-G U.S. History I
- HI 160-G World Civilizations I
- HI/RS 290-G/390-G History of Christianity
- HI 310 U.S. History: 1763-1789
- HI 315 U.S. History: 1789-1861
- HI 370 Early Modern Europe: 1600-1715
- HI 371 Early Modern Europe: 1715-1815
- HI 400 Historiography
- Klanderud, J. (2013, October). “’We Had to Show Somebody Something’: African American Street Democracy and Violence.” Association for the Study of African American Life and History, Annual Conference, Jacksonville, FL.
- Klanderud, J. (2012, September). “Civic Beauty and Pretty Girls: Contested Visions of Street Use Among African American Women in Pittsburgh, 1920-1950.” Association for the Study of African American Life and History, Annual Conference, Pittsburgh, PA.
- Klanderud, J. (2012, April). “Ballots for Bullets: African American Street Democracy, Violence, and Vice, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, 1965-1970.” Urban Affairs Association, Annual Conference, Pittsburgh, PA.
- Klanderud, J. (2011, November). “Redefining ‘The Ave.’: Contested Visions of Street Use Among African Americans in Pittsburgh in the Period of Urban Renewal, 1945-1957.” The Society for American City and Regional Planning History, Annual Meeting, Baltimore, MD.
- Klanderud, J. (2006, January). “Laboring in the Shadowlands: Segregated Vice and the Blurred Boundaries of Labor, Race, and Space in Storyville New Orleans, 1897-1917.” Carnegie Mellon University Graduate Student Conference, Pittsburgh, PA.
- Klanderud, J. (2005, January). “Challenges Presented Teaching Students to Understand Change Over Time.” American Historical Association Annual Conference, Seattle, WA.