Until further notice, the University of Arizona, in accordance with the guidelines recommended by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention encourages all employees to work remotely.
Our offices in the Douglass Building are closed to the public, but you can reach the Division for Late Medieval and Reformation Studies by contacting Division Director Ute Lotz-Heumann any time by email at email@example.com or by phone at 520-621-1541 (please leave a voice message and we will get back to you as soon as possible).
For a historical perspective on human perception and responses during a pandemic, please see this article on Samuel Pepys' diary by Ute Lotz-Heumann in The Conversation.
The Annual Town and Gown Lecture with Professor Stuart Schwartz, Yale University, has been postponed. The new date is October 20, 2020.
Graduate students in the Division for Late Medieval and Reformation Studies receive their degrees in History. For general achievement outcomes, please refer to the Graduate Program page of the Department of History.
In addition to the requirements of the graduate program in History, Division you must fulfill the following for your degree in Early Modern European History:
- Additional coursework: Division students attend History 696F (Early Modern Europe) every semester
- Reading knowledge of three languages (eight semester of Latin, and usually German and French, in some cases other languages required for their research. e.g. Spanish or Italian)
Before you embark on long-term archival research in Europe, you complete:
- paleography studies and courses
- language courses, e.g. summer courses of the Goethe Institute in Germany
- exploratory trips to the relevant archives (for which some financial assistance is available through the Division and the Department of History)
Division students have been successful in applying for major grants to conduct archival research in Europe. Among many others, Division students have been awarded Fulbright, DAAD (German Academic Exchange Service), Mellon, Chateaubriand, and Leibniz Institute of European History (Mainz, Germany) fellowships.