RESEARCH SEMINAR: DANYA PILGRIM
Danya Pilgrim is a PhD in African American Studies and American Studies, completed at Yale University in 2019. Pilgrim is a social and cultural historian with research interests in domestic arts and foodways, and the African American experience. She is the author of “Masters of Craft: Philadelphia’s Black Public Waiters, 1820-50,” in the Pennsylvania Magazine of History & Biography, and an original contributor to the award-winning digital humanities project Colored Conventions.
Attendees are encouraged to read Pilgrim's paper, "Modest Dreams & Grand Ambitions: African American Caterers at the Turn of the Twentieth Century," which may be obtained by contacting Carol Lockman at clockman@Hagley.org.
Free, reply requested, call (302) 658-2400, ext. 243, or email Carol Lockman at clockman@Hagley.org.
Hagley is delighted to offer a new benefit for our members at the Household and above levels: exclusive yoga classes with teacher Mary Currie. Classes will be held Tuesday and Thursday mornings.
An evening talk will explore Hamilton, the Tony-winning musical about American statesman and Founding Father Alexander Hamilton.
Join one of our Hagley guides for an introductory tour of Hagley’s patent model collection.
Between the 1870s and the 1930s New York City underwent a fiscal crisis approximately every twenty years. This paper examines the causes of and responses to the periodic fiscal crisis of late 19th and early 20th century New York.
This paper explores why unconventional and esoteric philosophical and religious beliefs have sometimes provided the foundation for successful business enterprises over the last two hundred years, and more especially for businesses pursuing goals other than securing returns to shareholders.