Professor Kuhl has published articles on Du Bois's short stories, the silencing of sexual assault against black women in the anti-lynching movement, black intellectual concerns about the defeat of the Plains Indians, the work/life balance for female academics, and a scholarly review of Gilded Age women's history. She is currently updating a manuscript on the anti-lynching movement titled Manly Martyrs: African Americans and the Anti-Lynching Battle.
Click on a course to see a sample syllabus
- 57-201 U.S. History to 1877
- 57-205 History of Pirates
- Primary Documents from NEH Grant Project: "Weaving Wisconsin and Midwestern History into U.S. History."
- 57-315 Historical Methods and Writing
- 57-385 African American History
- 57-386 U.S. Women's History
- 57-368 The Gilded Age
- 57-411 American Slavery
Student Evaluations of Teaching
Why wander the internets looking for student opinions? Here are the official student surveys of Professor Kuhl's classes. In the Qualitative A=strengths and B=weaknesses.
- US History to 1877 Quantitative and Qualitative
- History of Pirates Quantitative and Qualitative
- African American History Quantitative and Qualitative
- U.S. Women's History Quantitative and Quantitative
- Gilded Age and Progressive Era Quantitative and Qualitative
- Historical Methods and Writing Quantitative and Qualitative
- Faculty Adviser for Oshkosh Scholar, the UWO undergraduate research journal. Find out about applying here.
- Internship Coordinator for the History Department. Click here to find out about internship possibilities.
- Member of African American Studies Advising Committee
- Teaching Faculty in Women and Gender Studies
- See Books and Articles related to an interdisciplinary reading group that presented on: "The Mommy Wars: The View From the Academic Trenches"
- Check out the Day Without Feminism website that draws on archival documents to show how UW Oshkosh women fared before feminism
- Chair, Assessment Committee in History
- Curriculum Committee
and by appointment
Professor Kuhl has given public lectures in the Fox Valley on Emancipation, Midwest Immigration, the historical context of the Ferguson uprising, and the Civil War homefront. Her areas of expertise include 19th century U.S. history, Women's History, and African American history. And, increasingly, Pirate History. She is willing to consider opportunities for public outreach.
- Address: Sage 3626
- Phone: (920) 424-7442
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
"I would only add that when one begins a poem, a hymn, a short story, or even a history, one must be optimistic about its completion and about what it seeks to teach. If one believes in the power of his own words and in the words of others, one must also hope and believe that the world will be a better place by our having spoken or written those words." John Hope Franklin