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Dr. Lindsay Stallones Marshall

Assistant Professor
History
  • About
  • Education
  • Research

Biography

Dr. Marshall is an Assistant Professor of History and affiliated faculty with Native American Studies. She earned her PhD in History at the University of Oklahoma and MA in Liberal Arts from Stanford University. Before coming to higher education, Dr. Marshall spent eleven years teaching high school history/social science in California.

Current Courses

104.001History Of Native Americans

310.001Native American History

Teaching Interests & Areas

Native American history
History of the North American West
Public memory
History of education
Animal studies

Research Interests & Areas

Dr. Marshall's main research focus is settler colonial memory construction of Native American history through U.S. history education. Her book manuscript Teaching Us to Forget: The Wars of Westward Expansion, U.S. History Education, & Public Memory, 1870 - 1995 explores the construction of memory about the wars the U.S. waged against Native Nations in the late nineteenth century. It interrogates the fundamental narrative framing of U.S. history as taught in schools and examines the ongoing and destructive memory work anti-Indigenous textbook narratives perform through secondary history education.

Dr. Marshall also researches historical horse-human relationships with an emphasis on interdisciplinary and decolonial methodologies. Drawing from archival sources, environmental history, ethology, Indigenous sources, and practical research in various traditions of equitation, she investigates events in the history of the U.S. West through a horse-centered lens of analysis.

PhD History

University of Oklahoma
Norman, Oklahoma

MA Liberal Arts

Stanford University
Stanford, California

Book, Chapter

"Hearing History Through Hoofbeats: Exploring Equine Volition and Voice in Historical Narratives." Traces of the Animal Past: Methodological Issues in Animal History, ed. Jennifer Bonnell and Sean Kheraj (Calgary: University of Calgary Press, 2022)
“We Are Still Here: Avoiding Erasure and Misrepresentation of Native People in K-12 Classroom Instruction” with Kelsey Dayle John in Handbook on Teaching Social Issues, 2nd edition, Ronald W. Evans, ed. (National Council for the Social Studies).

Journal Article

"Historical Thinking and the Democratic Mind: An Apprenticeship Approach to Teaching Narrative Complexity in the History Classroom," with John. R. Gram. Journal of American History (March 2022): 788-793