Regional Fellows

  • Lindsay Ceballos

    Assistant Professor of Russian and East European Studies, Lafayette College

    Project: Children of Gannibal: The Multiethnic Past and Future of Russian Literary Heritage (1820-90)

    Lindsay Ceballos is assistant professor of Russian and East European Studies at Lafayette College in Easton, PA and lives in Philadelphia. In 2020, she was awarded an ACLS Fellowship and a Postdoctoral Fellowship at... (more)

  • Philip Gentry

    Associate Professor of Music History, University of Delaware

    Project: Space, Sound, and Heritage in Philadelphia's Old City

    Philip Gentry is a musicologist specializing in the history of music in the United States during the twentieth century, both popular and classical. He is particularly interested in theoretical questions of history,... (more)

  • Kostis Kourelis

    Associate Professor of Art History, Franklin & Marshall College

    Project: Displaced in Arcadia: Archaeologies of Forced Migration in Modern Greece

    Kostis Kourelis is Associate Professor of architectural history in the Department of Art, Art History and Film at Franklin & Marshall College, where he is also co-director of the Center for the Sustained... (more)

  • D. Bret Leraul

    Assistant Professor, Comparative and Digital Humanities; Affiliate Faculty, Latin American Studies, Bucknell University

    Project: The Inheritors: Cultural Reproduction and the Neoliberal University in the Southern Cone, 1980-2011

    Bret Leraul is a cultural critic, intellectual historian, and translator working to write the recent cultural history of Latin America. He is Assistant Professor of Comparative Humanities at Bucknell University where... (more)

  • Kimberly Takahata

    Assistant Professor, English, Villanova University

    Project: Skeletal Testimony: Repatriating Narratives in the Early Atlantic

    Kimberly Takahata is an Assistant Professor in the English Department at Villanova University. She researches and writes about Anglophone colonies of the long eighteenth-century with a focus on settler colonialism... (more)