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Gregory Knouff

Professor
History
Morrison Hall 124 • M-1301
603-358-2961

Dr. Gregory Knouff received his Ph.D. from Rutgers University in 1996. Dr. Knouff's area of expertise is colonial and revolutionary America, with an emphasis on race, gender, and national identity. Dr Knouff teaches courses on early America, including, Gender in Early America, Native-American History, and Atlantic World, among others. He is the author of The Soldiers’ Revolution: Pennsylvanians in Arms and the Forging of Early American Identity (Pennsylvania State University Press, 2004) and several articles, including most recently: “Seductive Sedition: Gender, Language and Power in New Hampshire Loyalists’ Memories of the American Revolution” in War, Demobilization, and Memory: The Legacy of War in the Age of Transatlantic Revolutions, (Palgrave MacMillan, 2014). This essay is part of Dr Knouff's current book project , “The Enemy Within: Loyalists, Language, Gender, and Power, Revolutionary New Hampshire.”

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