Gregory Schneider

Gregory L. Schneider

Honored Visiting Graduate Faculty
Building: 
Ashbrook Center
Office Number: 
801
Phone: 
620.341.5565

Bio

Gregory Schneider is Professor of History at Emporia State University, where he has taught since 1998. He teaches courses in modern American history, the 1960s, diplomatic history, the history of railroads, and the history of conservatism. His research interests lie in the history of American conservatism. He has published five books: Cadres for Conservatism: Young Americans for Freedom and the Rise of the Contemporary Right (NYU Press, 1999); Conservatism in America since 1930: A Reader (NYU Press, 2003); Equality, Decadence and Modernity: The Collected Essays of Stephen J. Tonsor (ISI Books, 2005); The Conservative Century: From Reaction to Revolution (Rowman & Littlefield, 2008); and Rock Island Requiem: The Collapse of a Mighty Fine Line (University Press of Kansas, 2013).

He is married and has two children and a Catahoula Leopard dog. His hobbies include model railroading, real railroading, the Chicago White Sox, and the Chicago Bears.

Research Areas

Twentieth Century Conservativism
American Railroads

Education

PhD, University of Illinois-Chicago
MA, Ohio University
BA, Drake University

Courses Taught

AHG 606 - America Between World Wars
AHG 660 - Westward Expansion

Events

Jun
25

Join us for an address by Jennifer Keene, Professor of History at Chapman University, entitled American Patriotic Culture in World War I.

Jul
2

Join us for an address by Dr. Sarah Morgan Smith, Postgraduate Research Fellow at the James Madison Program at Princeton University, entitled Papists, Pacificsts, and Puritans: The 17th Century Religious Origins of American Independence.

Jul
9

Join us for an address by Dan Monroe, Associate Professor of History at Millikin University, entitled Understanding the Honor Culture of the Antebellum South.

Jul
16

Join us for an address by Lucas Morel, Class of 1960 Professor of Ethics and Politics and Head of the Politics Department at Washington and Lee University, entitled Frederick Douglass on Race, Liberty, and the American Creed.