Faculty Dr. Valerie Pope BurnesWallace Hall 308A205.firstname.lastname@example.org Dr. Valerie Pope Burnes is an Assistant Professor of History. Her areas of study include the Civil Rights Movement and Women's History. She also teaches classes in archival studies and historic preservation. Dr. Burnes holds a Ph.D. from Auburn University. Dr. Ashley A. DumasWallace Hall 310A205.email@example.comDr. Ashley A. Dumas is an archaeologist specializing in the late prehistoric Southeast, European colonization, and salt and civilization. Her current research projects include the eighteenth-century Fort Tombecbe site and salt-manufacturing in southwest Alabama. She is Assistant Director of the Black Belt Museum and teaches all of the Anthropology courses. Dr. Dumas holds a Ph.D. from the University of Alabama. Dr. Jeff GentschWallace Hall 310C205.firstname.lastname@example.orgDr. Jeff Gentsch, a PhD graduate of the Department of War Studies, King’s College London, specializes in modern military history from the American Civil War through 1945. He also offers courses in western civilization, geography, diplomatic history and the Cold War, and won the William E. Gilbert Award for Outstanding Teaching in 2010. Dr. Gentsch holds a Ph.D. from King's College at the University of London. Prof. Mark GriffithWallace Hall 308B205.email@example.comProf. Mark Griffith is Professor of Political Science and the Pre-Law Advisor in the Department of History and Social Sciences. He teaches all the Political Science courses and Public Administration courses. Dr. Griffith holds a Ph.D. from Northern Illinois University. Dr. Christopher D. HavemanWallace Hall 307C205.firstname.lastname@example.orgDr. Christopher D. Haveman is Assistant Professor of History. An Auburn University PhD, he is a specialist in the history of the Southeastern tribes. He teaches and writes in the areas of American Indian history and the history of the United States from the colonial through the Jacksonian eras. Dr. Haveman holds a Ph.D. from Auburn University. Dr. R. Volney RiserEditor, Alabama ReviewWallace Hall 310B205.email@example.comDr. R. Volney Riser's teaching and research specialties are the Legal and Constitutional History of the United States, Southern History, and African American History. His published his first monograph, Defying Disfranchisement: Black Voting Rights Activism in the Jim Crow South, 1890-1910, with LSU Press in 2010. He is also the author of A Goodly Heritage: Judges and Historically Significant Decisions of the United States District Court for the Middle District of Alabama (University of Alabama School of Law, 2010). Dr. Riser holds a Ph.D. from the University of Alabama. Prof. Richard SchellhammerWallace Hall 410B205.firstname.lastname@example.orgProf. Richard Schellhammer is Chair of the Department of History and Social Sciences. He earned his PhD in Modern European History from the University of South Carolina. Film history, in particular the history of early British silent film, is his research area. He teaches Western Civ, Honors Civ, East Asian history, and a number of European history courses. He is the 2010 recipient of the Loraine McIlwain Bell Trustee Professorship award for teaching. Dr. Schellhammer holds a Ph.D. from the University of South Carolina.