Whether as handmaidens of diplomacy, instruments of social reform, or even advertisements, maps have been central to American history. Across five centuries, maps have captured what people knew, what they thought they knew, what they hoped for, and what they feared. As such, they have the power to both illuminate and complicate our understanding of the past. Join us as Susan Schulten explores the myriad ways that maps have both reflected and shaped American history, narrating our past from the voyages of discovery to the digital age. Susan Schulten has taught at the University of Denver since 1996, and from 2010 to 2017 served as chair of the history department. She is author of A History of America in 100 Maps (2018), Mapping the Nation: History and Cartography in Nineteenth-Century America (2012) and The Geographical Imagination in America, 1880-1950 (2001). She is also editor of Constructing the American Past, a two-volume history of America with Oxford University Press. Location and Pricing: Golden History Museum, 6:00 p.m. – 7:30 p.m. Free for members; $10 plus online registration fee for non-members. Membership pays for itself with just a few programs for your family:' https://www.goldenhistory.org/get-involved/membership/.' Facility Rental: learn how a Golden Museum rental offers unique experiences that range from rustic to ritzy -' https://www.goldenhistory.org/visit/golden-museum-rental/.'
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