Would you like to find ways to pay for your internship or other experiential learning opportunity? Please consider the following sources:
Learn more about the services and resources at University Career Services AND get pumpkin pie!
Would you like to meet potential internship providers?
Talk to other history and family history students about their internship experiences?
Come to the Fall 2017 History Internship event!
Scholarships, Grants and Awards
BYU Continuing Student Scholarships Deadline: March 1
History Department Scholarships (2017 application information will post in early February) Deadline: March 1
FHSS Experiential Learning Grants Deadline: March 15
Fulton Mentored Learning Conference (FHSS research poster contest) Deadline: March 30
Kennedy Scholars Deadline: May 6
Portugal Study Abroad through BYU Kennedy Center Deadline: January 31
Cambridge Study Abroad through BYU Kennedy Center Deadline: February 14
Phi Kappa Phi Study Abroad Grants Session A Deadline: February 15
Freeman – ASIA Scholarship (funding for Study Abroad in East/Southeast Asia) Deadline for Summer 2017: March 1
Gilman International Scholarship Deadline: March 7
Youthlinc Young Humanitarian Award Deadline: March 15
Golden Key Study Abroad Scholarship June 15
Washington Seminar Fall 2017 Deadline: February 3
HBLL L. Tom Perry Special Collections Internship Deadline: March 15 (for internships in Spring/Summer 2017)
BYU Museum of Art Internships Deadline: March 17
Center for Family History and Genealogy
Church History Library Internships (Spring/Summer Internship application coming soon)
Two New History Class Offered for Fall 2015!!!
History 485, History of American Masculinity
and manhood are powerful and important ideas in American history. What does it
mean to be a man in America? How and why has the meaning and significance of
masculinity changed over time? How does masculinity shape personal and racial
identity? What is masculinity’s importance to interpersonal relationships and
understanding of family? To violence, war, military service? To citizenship and
foreign policy? We will explore these questions and more as we study American
history from a gendered perspective.
consider the course as you put the finishing touches on your schedule. If you
have any questions, please e-mail Richard Kimball at firstname.lastname@example.org.
History 348, Modern Southeast Asia
From the spice wars of the 17th century to
the tragic conflict in Vietnam, Southeast Asia in modern times has had more
than its fair share of the spotlight on the global stage. Standing at the
maritime crossroads between China and India, the region has played host to
various overlords, migrations, religions, and competing political ideas. Major
themes of the course will include the Chinese diaspora, the entrenchment of
European colonization, the rise of nationalism, and the recent search for a
regional identity. We will read two significant works of Southeast Asian
literature in translation: the famous novel Noli Me Tangere written by
the national hero of the Philippines José Rizal, and an invaluable first-person
Vietnamese account of one of the major battles of the Vietnam War. Join us as
we explore the fascinating history of this diverse and dynamic region from
1500 to the present.
This new class by Professor Ian Lowman has never before
been taught here at BYU, but will be new this Fall Semester 2015. Space is
still available. If you are interested, please go online and enroll. Thank you!
Epic is actively recruiting spring grads - we're
searching for smart, passionate people who want to achieve great things.
Opportunities for all majors include Project Management, Technical Writing,
Training and Quality Assurance.
Interested students are welcome to contact me (Nicole Hilsenhoff)directly or
can visit our website (www.careers.epic.com)
for more information.
Epic I Human Resources - Recruiting