Matthew Kelbaugh, a history and Russian double major was accepted to present his research in the second Richard Macksey National Undergraduate Humanities Research Symposium. He will present "Visionary or Megalomaniac? The Legacy of Vladimir Lenin in Contemporary Education" and "The Kurds of Turkey: A Tale of Survival, Resilience, and Uncertainty" (group project).
Natalie Guingrich, is a freshman studying Modern Languages Linguistics and Intercultural Communication, concentrating in Russian. Her presentation will be “Manuscripts Don’t Burn”: A History of the Creation of Master and Margarita by Mikhail Bulgakov.
Danylo Leshchyshyn, a junior with a History and Political Science dual major, will present his current research as well.
The Richard Macksey National Undergraduate Humanities Research Symposium provides hundreds of students across all fields of the humanities the opportunity to share their work in the professional presentation style most common to their fields. It’s the first conference of its kind: there has been no other national platform for undergraduates in the humanities to share their work.
In response to COVID-19, the 2021 symposium will be an online format. All presentations will be available after the April symposium has completed.
Check here for public viewing after April 25th at https://www.mackseysymposium.org/