Julian C. Chambliss : Curriculum Vitae
The 100 Greatest Black Comic Book Characters, Rowman & Littlefield Publishers (Under Contract Expected Publication 2020).
Assembling the Marvel Cinematic Universe: Essays on the Social, Cultural and Geopolitical Domain edited by Julian C. Chambliss, William Svitavsky, and Daniel Fandino (Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland,
Cities Imagined: The African Diaspora in Media and History edited by Walter Greason and Julian C. Chambliss (Dubuque, IA: Kendall Hunt Publishing, 2018).
Ages of Heroes, Eras of Men: Superheroes and the American Experience edited by Julian C. Chambliss, William Svitavsky, and Thomas C. Donaldson (Newcastle Upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, September 2014).
Ages of Heroes, Eras of Men: Superheroes and the American Experience edited by Julian C. Chambliss, William Svitavsky, and Thomas C. Donaldson (Newcastle Upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, September 2013).
“A Different Nation: Continuing a Legacy of Decolonization in Black Panther,” in Ages of the Black Panther edited by Joseph J. Darowski (Jefferson, N.C: McFarland, 2019). Forthcoming.
Zeynep Teymuroglu and Julian C. Chambliss, “Forecasting the Gap: A Linear Regression Method with Historical Dataset” in Mathematics and Social Justice: Perspectives and Resources for the College Classroom edited by Lily Khadjavi and Gizem Karaali. Forthcoming.
“Don’t Call Them Memorials,” in Controversial Monuments and Memorials: A Guide for Community Leaders edited by David Allison (Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2018).
Julian C. Chambliss and Michael Gunter, “Understanding Our Urban Environment Better,” in Teaching Education for Sustainable Development at University Level edited by Walter Leal Filho and Paul Pace (Springer International Publishing, 2016).
“Archetype or Token?: The Challenge of the Black Panther,” in Marvel Comics into Film: Essays on Adaptations Since the 1940s edited by Matthew McEniry, Robert Moses Peaslee and Robert G. Weiner (Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland, 2016).
“War Machine: Blackness, Power, and Identity in Iron Man,” in The Ages of Iron Man: Essays on the Armored Avenger in Changing Times edited by Joseph J. Darowski (Jefferson, N.C: McFarland, 2015).
“Upgrading the Cold War Framework: Iron Man, the Military Industrial Complex and American Defense,” in Ages of Heroes, Eras of Men: Superheroes and the American Experience edited by Julian C. Chambliss, William Svitavsky, and Thomas C. Donaldson (Newcastle Upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, September 2013).
Julian C. Chambliss and William Svitavsky, “The Origin of the Superhero: Culture, Race, and Identity in US Popular Culture, 1890-1940,” Ages of Heroes, Eras of Men: Superheroes and the American Experience edited by Julian C. Chambliss, William Svitavsky, and Thomas C. Donaldson (Newcastle Upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, September 2013).
Julian C. Chambliss, William Svitavsky, and Thomas C. Donaldson, “Introduction,” in Ages of Heroes, Eras of Men: Superheroes and the American Experience edited by Julian C. Chambliss, William Svitavsky, and Thomas C. Donaldson (Newcastle Upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, September 2013).
Martha S. Cheng and Julian C. Chambliss, “The 1909 Plan of Chicago as Representative Anecdote: Envisioning Citizenship at the Turn of the Century,” Rhetoric Review (April 2016).
Kathryn Tomasek, Julian Chambliss, and Lloyd Benson, “Local Collections and Liberal Education in History,” In Proceedings of the 2012 NITLE Symposium, ed. Rebecca Frost Davis and Lisa Spiro. <http://symposium.nitle.org/concurrent-sessions-tuesday-april-17-2012/session-2-d-panel/local-collections-and-liberal-education-in-history-tomasek-benson-chambliss/
Julian C. Chambliss and Denise K. Cummings, “Florida: The Mediated State,” The Florida Historical Quarterly Volume 90, No 3. (Winter 2012).
“Superhero Comics: Artifacts of the U.S. Experience,” Juniata Voices Volume 12 (Fall 2012): 145-151.
“Perfecting Space: J. Horace McFarland and the American Civic Association,” Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission Special Issue, Pennsylvania History: A Journal of Mid-Atlantic Studies Volume 77, No 4. (Autumn 2010).
Julian C. Chambliss and William Svitavsky, “From Pulp Hero to Superhero: Culture, Race, and Identity in American Popular Culture, 1900-1940” Studies in American Culture Volume 30, No 1. (October 2008).
“A Question of Progress and Welfare: The Jitney Bus Phenomenon in Atlanta, 1915-1925” Georgia Historical Quarterly Volume 92, No 4. (Winter 2008).
“Beautification and Regional Identity: Conflict and Compromise in the United States during the City Beautiful Movement,” Florida Conference of Historians Proceedings 13 (2006).
“Ta-Nehisi Coates’s ‘Captain America’ Reconsiders The American Dream in a Dangerous New Age,” Frieze.com, August 6, 2018, https://frieze.com/article/ta-nehisi-coatess-captain-america-reconsiders-american-dream-dangerous-new-age.
“The P.E.C., Eatonville, and the Black Imaginary,” The Zora Magazine, January 2018.
Julian C. Chambliss et al., “Reflecting on Michael McQuarrie’s ‘Revolt of the Rust Belt,’” USAPP (blog), November 21, 2017, http://blogs.lse.ac.uk/usappblog/2017/11/21/reflecting-on-michael-mcquarries-revolt-of-the-rust-belt/.
“Don’t Call Them Memorials,” Frieze.com, August 23, 2017, https://frieze.com/article/dont-call-them-memorials.
“Drain the Swamp: On Mar-a-Lago, Forum III,” Boston Review, (July 10, 2017), https://bostonreview.net/forum-iii.
Julian C. Chambliss and Walter Greason, Co-editors, Race, Comics, and Society Series for African American Intellectual History Society (AAIHS) Black Perspective Blog, http://www.aaihs.org/tag/comicsandrace/.
“March 4, 1893,” Black Quotidian: Everyday History in African-American Newspapers, March 4, 2016, http://blackquotidian.com/anvc/black-quotidian/march-4-1893.
“The Public’s Eyes: Trevor Paglen’s National Security Agency,” in Art for Rollins: The Alfond Collection of Contemporary Art, Volume II Edited by Abigail Ross Goodman (Cornell Fine Arts Museum, 2015).
“Home to the Crossroads,” There Will Be Words #26 (There Will Be TrIP) Chapbook, Orlando, FL, January 2014.
“A Look at Graphic Novels,” Rollins Magazine (Fall 2012).
“Black Panther: Who is the Black Panther,” Critical Survey of Graphic Novels: Heroes and Superheroes Edited by Bart Beaty and Stephen Weiner (Salem Press 2012).
“Remaking Place and Asserting Space: The Land Trust Experience in Winter Park, Florida,” www.americancity.org, (June 13, 2011).
“Preparing For a Multicultural Future: The Africa and African-American Studies Program at Rollins College,” National Collegiate Dialogue on Race Relations, USARiseUp.com, January 31, 2011.
Lloyd Benson, Julian Chambliss, Jamie Martinez, Kathryn Tomasek, and Jim Tuten, “Teaching with the History Engine: Experience from the Field,” From Intersection: History and New Media Forum, Perspectives: The Newsmagazine of the American Historical Association (May 2009).
Julian C. Chambliss and David Irving, “Chai, Songyue” and “Feng, Lun” Biographical Dictionary of New Chinese Entrepreneurs and Business Leaders Edited by Wenxian Zhang and Ilan Alon (Edward Elgar, 2009).
Julian Chambliss and Mareike Fetscherin, “Henry Ying Tung Fok” and “Shen Taifu” Biographical Dictionary of New Chinese Entrepreneurs and Business Leaders Edited by Wenxian Zhang and Ilan Alon (Edward Elgar, 2009).
“Bao, Yugang,” Biographical Dictionary of New Chinese Entrepreneurs and Business Leaders Edited by Wenxian Zhang and Ilan Alon (Edward Elgar, 2009).
Julian C. Chambliss and Denise K. Cummings and Marc Sardy, “The Global Peace Film Festival and Rollins College: A Partnership on a Mission.” Transforming Learning Faculty Digest 5 (October 23, 2007), 1-2.
Critical Fanscape is a collaborative digital project that utilizes undergraduate research to explore the MSU Library Comics Art Collection. Focus on a “Publication about Comics” subset of the collection; this project emphasizes digitization and critical cultural context linked to comics culture in the United States. http://bit.ly/CriticalFan
Advocate Recovered is a digital transcription project focused on collecting and transcribing the fragment of the Winter Park Advocate, an African American newspaper published in Winter Park, Florida throughout the 1890s.
The Florida Constitution Podcast
In 2018 we celebrated the 50th anniversary of the current Florida constitution. This podcast series examines the history of constitutions in Florida by talking with leading experts.
Reframing History is produced and hosted by Julian C. Chambliss and explores how historical narratives shape our perceptions of contemporary culture.
Every Tongue Got to Confess Podcast
Every Tongue Got to Confess is produced by the Department of History, the Africa and African American Studies program and the Association to Preserve Eatonville Community to explore issues linked to communities of color in the United States.
Community Image Archive
The Community Image Archive is a joint project of the Department of History, the Africa and African-American Studies program, and the Special Collection and Archive at the Olin Library at Rollins College. This collection is dedicated to capturing public programs that explore culture in Central Florida.
Hannibal Square Reporter
HSR is a text-driven digital simulation project that uses primary source documents to recreate events in early 1890s Winter Park, Florida.
Mobile Academic Research Application (MARA)
MARA is a mobile application designed to support student data collection for community-based research projects. MARA was developed as a tool to enhance community-based projects conducted under the rubric of Project Mosaic.
ThirdSight History: ThirdSight explores the intersection of historical and spatial understanding. ThirdSight spatial photo essays incorporate archival photographs, mapping, and captured images to explore the interplay between historical narratives and local spaces.
Project Mosaic: Conceived, developed, and coordinated as an interdisciplinary campus-wide teaching and engagement vehicle, Mosaic was awarded an Associated Colleges of South (ACS) Mellon Faculty Renewal Grant in January 2010. Project Mosaic promotes a synergistic dialogue among faculty and enhances student understanding of the African Diaspora.
Using the work of Zora Neale Hurston as a central theme, the project brought together faculty from Anthropology, Art and Art History, History, and Education to strengthen the African and African-American Studies (AAAS) program.
Using migration or migratory as a theme, this project brought together faculty from Anthropology, Economics, History, Mathematics, and Political Science to strengthen the African and African-American Studies (AAS) program.
2013 Project Mosaic: Witness
WITNESS asks participating faculty from Art and Art History, Biology, Communication, Environmental Studies, History, Political Science, and Theater to incorporate an assignment that considers the impact of narrative in creating our world.
2014 Project Mosaic: Legacies
Project Mosaic: Legacies asked participating faculty to incorporate an assignment that considers the impact of cultures, identities, structures, and practices linked to our past, contested by our present, which are shaping our future. These projects examine diverse subjects and spotlight both challenges and strengths linked to the diaspora.
Golden Personalities: Leading Citizens of Rollins and Winter Park, Summer 2009.
A web-based research project documented the lives of leading figures of both Rollins College and the City of Winter Park. This collection includes the community’s founding fathers and early settlers, pioneers and leaders in education, influential individuals of town and gown, and community advocates. The individual researched and presented in the project also reflect gender and racial diversity often overlooked in traditional histories.
#SoJustCities Saturday School on Cities
#SaturdaySchool started as a weekly hashtag chat about academics and rights-based issues — but it’s more than that. It’s an idea about protesting misinformation that is funded by corporate media and perpetuated by ignorance. #SaturdaySchool is a weekly digital teach-in intended to cross social media platforms. “Saturday School on Cities_#SoJustCities (with Images, Tweets) · jchambliss1,” Storify, September 16, 2017, https://storify.com/jchambliss1/sojustcities-59bda29655fd8a13bbaa600e.
Digital Literacy and Collaborative Learning Workshop, August 2017.
Funded by Associated Colleges of the South ACS/R1 grant, the workshop was designed and facilitated by myself and Scot French (UCF). The goal of the workshop was to create a digital cohort at Rollins and UCF that could collaborate on a project linked to building community in the classroom, creating collaborative projects, and building a digital narrative using digital pedagogical techniques.