Assistant Professor @ University of the Bahamas
Anne Ulentin received her Ph.D. in History from Louisiana State University. She currently teaches Caribbean and Atlantic World History at the University of The Bahamas. Her current research examines incarceration and the intersectionality of race, ethnicity, class, and gender in The Bahamas. Recent publications include “‘The Scale of Punishment has been Framed Specially for the Black Man:’ Imprisonment, Race, and Punishment in the Colonial Bahamas, 1840-1973,” in The Journal of Caribbean History, Vol. 55, No. 1 (June 2021): 57-84, and “Diversity and Inclusion in Academia,” in A. M. Sairsingh, et al. “The Importance of Diversity and Inclusiveness in Academia: Perspectives from University of The Bahamas Faculty,” International Journal of Bahamian Studies, Vol. 26 (Oct. 2020): 101-12. Finally, her research also focuses on recovering histories of slaveholding using digital technology. As a member of the Enslaved.org team, she is currently contributing to the project ”Expanding Enslaved Hub: Peoples of the Historical Slave Trade,” which seeks to explore and reconstruct the lives of individuals who were enslaved, owned slaves, or participated in the historical trade. Her accompanying article, “Slaveholding Patterns among Free Women of Color in New Orleans, 1810-1820,” is in press at Michigan State University Press.
Panel 6 : Contemporary Debates on Race, Class and Culture