• Erin Kramer is an Assistant Professor of History who teaches courses in early American and Native American history. She earned her Ph.D. from the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 2018. Her current book project looks at Dutch and Haudenosaunee (Iroquois) influences on the seventeenth-century development of Albany, New York, as an important center of trade and diplomacy in the northeast borderlands.

    • Ph.D: University of Wisconsin-Madison
    • MA: University of Wisconsin-Madison
    • BA: Beloit College
    • Dissertation: "'The entire trade to themselves': Contested Authority, Intimate Exchanges, and the Political Economy of the Upper Hudson River Region, 1626-1713" (2018).
    • "Prisoners and Profiteers: Commerce and Imperial Loyalty on the Albany Frontier, 1689-1713" in Sharing Pasts: Dutch Americans in Four Centuries, edited by Henk Aay, Janny Venema, and Dennis Voskuil (New Holland, MI: Van Raalte Press/Eerdmans, 2017), 149-164.
    • Contributor, The American Yawp: A Free and Online, Collaboratively Built American History Textbook, edited by Joseph Locke and Ben Wright, http://www.americanyawp.com/
    • Borderlands history
    • Indigenous history
    • Early America
    • Dutch empire
    • U.S. History through Reconstruction
    • Politics and Protest in Early America
    • Native American History through Removal Era (before 1830)
    • Native American History since Removal Era (1830-present)

    Primary faculty advisor, Indigenous Peoples' Club