Chair and Associate Professor of History
Ph.D., 1998, Modern Britain/British Empire
205 Meserve Hall
360 Huntington Avenue
Boston, MA 02115
Resume / CV
Streets-Salter’s research focuses on world history, the structure of empires and colonial relationships, and the scholarship of pedagogy. She is the author of Martial Races: The Military, Martial Races, and Masculinity in British Imperial Culture, 1857-1914 (2004), Traditions and Encounters: A Brief Global History (2006, 2009, 2012) with Jerry Bentley and Herb Ziegler, and Modern Imperialism and Colonialism: A Global Perspective (2010 and 2014) with Trevor Getz. She is completing a monograph entitled Beyond Empire: Southeast Asia and the World During the Great War, which explores the multiple impacts of World War I on this region. This monograph is integrally related to her current research interests in studying imperialism and colonialism as global phenomena. She argues that colonial histories cannot be understood without reference to neighboring colonies, rival metropoles, and even—in this case—extra-colonial locations such as China, the United States, the Ottoman Empire, and Germany.
Streets-Salter’s teaching at the graduate and undergraduate levels focuses on World History, the history of Imperialism, Gender History, and British History.
- Co-authored with Herb Ziegler and Jerry Bentley (deceased). Traditions and Encounters: A Global Perspective on the Past, 7th edition. McGraw-Hill, 2014.
- Co-authored with Trevor Getz. Modern Imperialism and Colonialism: A Global Perspective. Pearson-Longman, August 2010. (New edition with Oxford University Press, 2014)
- Co-authored with Jerry Bentley and Herb Ziegler. Traditions and Encounters: Brief Edition, 3rd edition. McGraw-Hill, December 2013. Second edition September 2009. First edition September 2006.
- Martial Races: The Military, Race, and Masculinity in British Imperial Culture, 1857-1914. Manchester University Press, 2004. (reissued in paperback in Fall, 2010)
Monograph in Progress:
- Beyond Empire: Southeast Asia and the World During the Great War.
- “Anti-Colonial Movements,” in Antoinette Burton and Tony Ballantyne, eds. World Histories from Below: Disruption and Dissent, 1750 to the Present (Bloomsbury Academic UK). 10,000 words.
- “The Noulens Affair in East and Southeast Asia: International Communism in the Interwar Period,” Journal of American East Asian Relations 21 (2014). 11,000 words.
- “The Local Was Global: The Singapore Mutiny of 1915,” Journal of World History 24:3 (August 2013). 16,718 words.
- “Writing for Student Audiences: Pitfalls and Possibilities,” Special Issue of Historical Reflections/Reflexions Historiques (June, 2012). 6161 words.
- “Becoming a World Historian: Training, Topics, and Goals,” in Douglas Northrup, editor, A Companion to World History (Wiley-Blackwell, 2012). 7159 words.
- “World History at Washington State University,” in Patrick Manning, editor, Global Practices in World History (Marcus Weiner Publications, 2007). 5000 words.
- “Military Influence in Late Victorian and Edwardian Popular Media: The Case of Frederick Roberts,” Journal of Victorian Culture 8:2 (2003), pp. 231-256. 9200 words.
- “The Imperial Turn in The Classroom: Academic Discourses Meet Student Response,” in Antoinette Burton, editor. After the Imperial Turn (Duke University Press, 2003), pp. 57-69, 5000 words.
- “Identity in the Highland Regiments in the Nineteenth Century: Soldier, Region, Nation,” in Steve Murdoch and Andrew Mackillop, editors, The Scottish Military Experience, c. 1600-1800. (Brill Academic Press, 2002), pp. 213-236, 7440 words.
- “The Rebellion of 1857: Origins, Consequences, and Themes,” Teaching South Asia, Vol. I, number 1 (Winter 2001), http://www.mssu.edu/projectsouthasia/tsa/VIN1/Streets.htm. 6850 words.