Jessica Hauger,

Jessica Hauger

I study the intersection of race, space, and health in modern history. My dissertation recovers medicine’s role as a key site of contestation between Indigenous people, settlers, and the U.S. government between 1880 and 1934. I argue that the Kiowa, a tribal nation of the Great Plains, used both Indigenous and Western healing practices to sustain and reconstitute their communities through this era of settler occupation. My primary advisor is Margaret Humphreys, and my committee members include Juliana Barr, Adriane Lentz-Smith, Nicole Barnes, and Jenny Tone-Pah-Hote (UNC). 

Office Location:  
Email Address: send me a message

Office Hours:

Mondays, 2pm-5pm
Classroom Building 121

Environmental conditions • Environmental Health • History of Medicine • Indians of North America--History • Indians of North America--West (U.S.)--History--19th century • Kiowa Indians--Missions • Kiowa, Comanche, and Apache Indian Reservation (Okla.) • Medicine--United States--History • Obstetrics • Oklahoma--History • Public health--History • Traditional medicine • Women in medicine--History