I study the history of pregnancy in the United States in the early twentieth century. My research interests include the pregnancy experiences of early twentieth-century women, medical experimentation on pregnant people and infants, and reproduction within early twentieth-century carceral institutions.
M.A., History of Science, Medicine, and Technology, University of Wisconsin-Madison, 2021
B.A., History & Communication Arts, University of Wisconsin-Madison, 2017
- Gender and Women’s History
- U.S./North American History
- Known to Be Harmless, Harmed to Be Known: Medical Experimentation on Pregnant Women and Infants in 1930s America
- “Access Denied: Brigid McGuire vs. the University of Wisconsin-Madison.” Public History Project Blog, April 1, 2020.
- “In Sickness and In Health?: Wisconsin’s Eugenic Marriage Law, 1913-1981.” ARCHIVE: An Undergraduate Journal of History 21 (May 2018): 61-85.
- “Women, Good People, and Bad People: Women in Early Shanghai Cinema.” ARCHIVE: An Undergraduate Journal of History 19 (May 2016): 73-86.
Courses Taught as TA
- History of Science 133: Biology and Society, 1950-Today
- Medical History and Bioethics 553: International Health and Global Society