2012-14 Speakers Bureau Roster Ready to Offer Varied, Dynamic Conversations
Humanities Washington is excited to announce our new Speakers Bureau roster for 2012-14.
Featuring a pool of 28 leading cultural experts and scholars, our Speakers Bureau provides low-cost, high-quality programs for community organizations to offer to local audiences. Our speakers deliver talks in every corner of the state. To reach as many Washingtonians as possible, we partner with a wide range of organizations including libraries, schools, museums and historical societies, retirement homes, community centers and civic organizations.
For more information about how to host a presentation, visit the Speakers Bureau section of Humanities.org.
To find an upcoming Speakers Bureau presentation near you, check out the Humanities.org calendar.
And to check out video previews of our 2012-14 Speakers Bureau roster, check out Humanities Washington’s YouTube playlist.
Slavery in the Northwest: The Charles Mitchell Story, Eva Abram [Details]
Analog Days: How Technology Changed Our Culture, Alex Alben [Details]
Hidden Treasures in Washington’s Museums, Harriet Baskas [Details]
It Takes a Village: Sparks of Light, Gloria Burgess [Details]
One Trail, Many Voices: Songs of the Oregon Trail, Hank Cramer [Details]
Mapping Latino Musical Migrations, Antonio Davidson-Gómez [Details]
Washington History and Historical Fiction, Peter Donahue [Details]
My Hanford: A Personal History, Kathleen Flenniken [Details]
Why Culture Matters: An Anthropological Approach to Our Lives, Christina Fusch [Details]
A World of Sweets in Washington State, Julia Harrison [Details]
The Lewis & Clark Wildflower Discoveries, Joan Hockaday [Details]
The End of the Trail: How the Western Movie Rode Into the Sunset, Robert Horton [Details]
Dr. Doyle and Mr. Holmes: The Cultural Staying Power of Sherlock Holmes, Tom Keogh [Details]
Sex Trafficking in Washington: From the Historic Mercer Maids to Sexual Exploitation in Internet Ads, Jeanne Kohl-Welles [Details]
Fire and Forests, East of the Cascade Divide, John Marshall [Details]
Territorial Voices: A Civil War Reader’s Theater, Lorraine McConaghy [Details]
Tree Army: The Civilian Conservation Corps in Washington State, 1933-1941, Janet Oakley [Details]
Political Cartooning: Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow, Milt Priggee [Details]
American Indians in Cinema: Portrayals and Participation, Onscreen and Behind the Scene, Lance Rhoades [Details]
The New Front Page: 21st Century Journalism and What It Means for You, Claudia Rowe [Details]
Dance of the Atoms: Modern Physics Meets Eastern Mysticism, Ratna Roy [Details]
Exploring the Magical Process of Creating Music, Amy Rubin [Details]
Bones Beneath Our Feet: The Puget Sound Indian Wars of 1855-56, Michael Schein [Details]
Ink-Stained Amazons and Cinematic Warriors: Superwomen in Modern Mythology, Jennifer K. Stuller [Details]
The World in Washington: An Exploration of Literature and Our Lives, Anu Taranath [Details]
Stories in Stone: Travels Through Urban Geology in Washington State, David B. Williams [Details]
How to Write a Novel in Only 30 Years, Shawn Wong [Details]
Coming Home: Baseball’s America, William Woodward [Details]