2012-14 Speakers Bureau Roster Ready to Offer Varied, Dynamic Conversations

Humanities Washington is excited to announce our new roster of Speakers Bureau presenters for 2012-14. This diverse group of 28 cultural experts and scholars is ready to engage the state in conversation about popular culture, photography, architecture, literature, food, film, history and more!

Speakers Bureau Cover Photo

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.

PROGRAMS OFFERED

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]

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