I won a competitive instructorship from the Harvard History Department to teach this course, which I designed as an undergraduate seminar examining the history of sex work in transnational perspective, as well as the theoretical and philosophical debates that surround it.
This course analyzed the 1917 Russian Revolution as the central event in the revolutionary transformation of Eurasia from 1905 to 1934. As a tutor in this course, I taught one section. I also gave two lectures; the first on fin-de-siècle culture in Russia and Eastern Europe, and the second on the gender revolution in 1920s Eurasia.
This course, part of Harvard's General Education curriculum, focused on how concepts of woman and gender have defined meanings of religious and national communities in the Islamic Middle East and North Africa. As a tutor in the course, I taught one section, for which I was awarded the Harvard University Certificate of Distinction in Teaching.
This course, a seminar in research methods and source analysis for advanced undergraduates, examined the history of Jacobinism in the French Revolution. As a teaching fellow for this course, I held research methodology meetings and individually tutored students in paper writing and advanced source analysis.
This course examined the history of France from the death of Louis XIV to the French Revolution, its echoes in the Revolutions of 1830, 1848, 1871 and the collapse of the Third Republic in 1940. As a tutor for this course, I taught two sections.