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Research Interests: Modern U.S. history; sexuality and gender; political, social, urban, African American
Timothy Stewart-Winter (Ph.D., University of Chicago, 2009) specializes in political culture and social movements in the United States, and teaches courses on sexuality and gender, race, politics, and urban history. His first book, a history of the rise of urban gay politics in Chicago, is under contract with the University of Pennsylvania Press, in the Politics and Culture in Modern America series. The book traces how gays and lesbians came to be a force in big-city politics since the 1950s, how the relationship between black and gay politics changed before, during, and after the AIDS crisis, and connects the rise of gay politics to broader shifts in political economy and the built environment.
Stewart-Winter graduated with Highest Honors from Swarthmore College in 2001, and has also taught at Yale University. His writing has been published in Gender & History, the Journal of the History of Sexuality, and the Los Angeles Times, and has received the support of the American Council of Learned Societies, the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, and the Jacob K. Javits and James C. Hormel fellowships. He serves on the Governing Board of the Committee on LGBT History, an affiliated society of the American Historical Association.
Affiliate faculty member, Graduate Program in American Studies and Program in Women's and Gender Studies
Contemporary America (US history since 1945)
Introduction to LGBT Studies
Urban Sexualities in the Modern US
Introduction to American Studies
Race and Sexual Politics in Modern America
Gender in US Politics and Culture Since 1900
Sexuality and Sexual Politics
Ph.D., University of Chicago, 2009
M.A., University of Chicago, 2003
B.A., Swarthmore College, 2001
Clout: Civil Rights, Inequality, and the Rise of Urban Gay Politics in Chicago (book manuscript in progress).
“Picturing Same-Sex Marriage in the Antebellum United States: The Union of ‘Two Most Excellent Men' in Longstreet's ‘A Sage Conversation'” (coauthored with Simon Stern), Journal of the History of Sexuality 19:2 (May 2010), 197-222.
“Not a Soldier, Not a Slacker: Conscientious Objectors and Male Citizenship in the United States during the Second World War,” Gender & History 19:3 (November 2007), 519-542.
Jacob K. Javits Fellowship
Mellon/ACLS Dissertation Completion Fellowship
James C. Hormel Fellowship in Lesbian and Gay Studies
Modern U.S. history; sexuality and gender; political, social, urban, African American