For application information and standard requirements, please go to the Graduate College and the Department of History's Information for Prospective Students. Within the Division, degree requirements are specifically tailored to the individual student and will be discussed during the application review process. For more information, please see Student Assessment.
For information about scheduling an informatory trip to campus, please contact the Program Coordinator, Luise Betterton, at (520) 626-5448 or email@example.com .
The distinguishing characteristic of Division students' course of study is regular enrollment in the so-called Division Seminar, History 696F, Early Modern Europe. This seminar is offered on a different topic virtually every semester and provides invaluable opportunities for serious late medievalist/early modernist students to expand their knowledge into diverse subjects and at every phase of their progress—except when away carrying out dissertation research—to interact with and assist one another.
Among past topics have been the following:
* Fall 2015, Lotz-Heumann: The Long Reformation in Tudor and Stuart Britain
* Spring 2015, Milliman: Games and Play in Medieval and Early Modern Europe
* Fall 2014, Karant-Nunn: Anabaptism
* Spring 2014, Graizbord: The Jews of Early Modern Europe
* Fall 2013, Lotz-Heumann: Religious Conversion in Early Modern Europe
* Spring 2013, Milliman: Conversion, Apostasy, and Heresy
* Fall 2012, Cuneo: Problems in Renaissance-Baroque Art
* Spring 2012, Karant-Nunn: Religious Biography
* Fall 2011, Lotz-Heumann: Is A History of Early Modern Popular Culture/Religion Possible?
* Spring 2011, Karant-Nunn: Toleration
* Fall 2010, Graizbord: Religion and Ethnicity in Late Medieval and Early Modern Iberia
* Spring 2010, Karant-Nunn: Education
* Fall 2009, Lotz-Heumann: Confessional Churches in Early Modern Europe
* Spring 2009, White: Augustan Rome and the Holy Roman Empire
* Fall 2008, Lotz-Heumann: Early Modern Ireland in Comparative Perspective
* Spring 2008, Karant-Nunn: The Emotions in Medieval and Early Modern Europe
* Fall 2007, Brady: The Reformations in the Holy Roman Empire
* Spring 2007, McBride [Listed as Women's Studies 500]: Body Politics in Early Modern England
* Fall 2006, Graizbord: Early Modern European Judaism
* Spring 2006, Karant-Nunn: Preachers and Preaching
* Fall 2005, Nader: The Habsburgs
* Spring 2005, Cuneo: Art and the Reformation
* Fall 2004, Karant-Nunn: Literacy in Early Modern Europe
* Fall 2003-Spring 2004, Bernstein: Economic Foundations of the High and Late Medieval Catholic Church
* Spring 2003, Karant-Nunn: Anabaptism
* Fall 2002, Nader: Charity in Early Modern Spain
* Spring 2002, Karant-Nunn: The Family in Early Modern Europe
* Fall 2001, Karant-Nunn: Strasbourg and the Reformation
* Spring 2001, Oberman: Martin Bucer's De regno Christi
Every semester, at least one internationally renowned guest scholar comes to campus, gives a presentation, and meets with graduate students. Among recent guests have been Irena Backus; Leon Bass; Thomas A. Brady, Jr.; Miriam Bodian; Thomas E. Burman; Caroline Walker Bynum; Miriam Usher Chrisman; Patrick Collinson; David Cressy; Natalie Zemon Davis; Barbara B. Diefendorf; John Dillenberger; Carlos M. N. Eire; James M. Estes; Theodore Evergates; John P. Frank; Paul Freedman; Bruce Gordon; Harvey J. Graff; Andrew M. Greeley; Craig Harline; Scott H. Hendrix; William Chester Jordan; Thomas Kaufmann; Robert Kingdon; Hans Küng; Peter Lake; Hartmut Lehmann; Martin E. Marty; H. C. Erik Midelfort; Maureen Miller; Jürgen Moltmann; Edward Muir; Cary Nederman; David Nirenberg; Thomas O'Meara; Michael Ostling; Elaine Pagels; Jaroslav Pelikan; Andrew Pettegree; Rosemary Radford Reuther; Bernard Roussel; Erika Rummel; Londa Schiebinger; Heinz Schilling; Anne Jacobson Schutte; Tom Scott; John Shea; C. Arnold Snyder; James M. Stayer; Nicholas Terpstra; David Tracy; James D. Tracy; Michael Van Dussen; Kaspar von Greyerz; Alexandra Walsham; Retha Warnicke; Merry Wiesner-Hanks; Peter H. Wilson; Robert Wistrich; Yosef Hayim Yerushalmi; and Charles Zika.
For additional required courses, please see the UA History Department Graduate Handbook.