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Additional info for Clio's Southern Sisters: Interviews with Leaders of the Southern Association for Women Historians
18 Several leaders of SAWH had participated in the Big Berks, but they were concerned that women faculty and graduate students at smaller colleges or regional universities within the South did not have the financial support to travel to New England. Moreover, a growing body of scholarship on southern women’s history suggested the need for historians working in the field to exchange ideas. That First Southern Conference on Women’s History, held in June of 1988, succeeded far beyond the hopes of its organizers.
Occasionally there would be a fragment, but I had to scurry around to get material. So it built up, and I published many articles. 26 Clio’s Southern Sisters P. : You were active in the Southern Historical Association. E. : Yes, I was active in it from the very beginning and was on many committees, and offered the position of chairman, but often I would be the only woman. For a long time, I was the only woman on the Executive Council. They didn’t have a quota; it just seemed to fall into that pattern.
You talked about Handlin and Wright. Who else were your mentors at Harvard, and did they continue to be supporters? A. : I had good relationships with different people. Howard Mumford Jones, who was a literary scholar, ran an evening seminar at his house for all the American civilization students. C. : And you said that American civilization really allowed you to branch out and do anything. A. : Well, you can also call it a smorgasbord approach to graduate work, because I took courses with [F.