Professor of History
University of Minnesota
Dr. Schultz teaches U.S. cultural and social history, including courses on the history
of American women, immigration and ethnicity, and family and childhood. Outside of
history, she teaches American Studies, Women's Studies, and the Gateway Colloquium.
She also periodically teaches a May Term travel course to Ireland, emphasizing the famine and migration history.Dr. Schultz has served as Director
of General Education, Chair of History, Director of American Studies, and, currently,
Director of Women's Studies.
In 1995 her book Ethnicity on Parade: Inventing Norwegian-American Identity through Celebration appeared. Her research interests include a study of women at the 1893 Columbian
Exposition and an analysis of Irish-American and African-American domestic servants
from the 1840s to the 1920s in relation to ethnicity and race in American culture.
She is most currently working on a fictional history for children on the families
who lived at Split Rock Lighthouse on Lake Superior from 1910-1940.
|American Studies 150
||Introduction to American Studies
|Women's Studies 101
||Introduction to Women's Studies
||Women and the American Experience
||“By Force, By Famine, and By Fabled Story”: Irish Emigration to the U.S.
||Growing up in America, 1607-Present
||Migration, Ethnicity, and Race
||Gilded Age, 1865-1900
||Women, Work, Leisure, 1890-1945