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Kathryn Benjamin Golden is a historian committed to interdisciplinary research and teaching that urges critical connections between early histories of Black opposition and the unfinished business of freedom. Her work focuses on histories of marronage and rebellion in the U.S. South, as well as their legacies. Dr. Golden's areas of specialization include 18th and 19th Century U.S. Slavery, Comparative Slave Resistance in the Atlantic World, Public History, and Collective Memory. She is Assistant Professor of Africana Studies at the University of Delaware.
Colonial and Antebellum African American Life; Black Women's Resistance; Geographies of the Enslaved; Black Ecologies; Fugitivity; Race and Public History; Historical Memory and Identity; Qualitative Methods of the African Diaspora
University of California, Berkeley, African Diaspora Studies, Department of African American Studies, PhD 2018
“‘Armed in the Great Swamp’: Fear, Maroon Insurrection, and the Insurgent Ecology of the Great Dismal Swamp,” The Journal of African American History 106, no. 1 (Winter 2021).
“Power, Representation, and Memory in the Great Dismal Swamp,” in Centering Underrepresented Voices: Public History in the Lowcountry and the American South, eds. John White, Rachel Donaldson, Leah Michelle Worthington (forthcoming, University of South Carolina Press, Carolina Lowcountry and Atlantic World Program Series, 2020).
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