Maggie Unverzagt Goddard created Tiny Exhibits in 2019. She is a PhD candidate in American Studies at Brown University. In her dissertation, Improper Objects: Embodied Aesthetics and the Politics of the Pelvis, she explores the relationship between objects and the body through visual culture, performance, and protest. She received her bachelor’s degree in Religion with a minor in Philosophy from Haverford College and holds master’s degrees in Public Humanities from Brown University and in American Studies from the George Washington University. She previously worked at the Historical Society of Pennsylvania, Thomas Alva Edison High School/John C. Fareira Skills Center, Corcoran Gallery of Art, National Museum of American History, and MOCA Cleveland.
Caroline Cunfer is a second-year PhD student in the American Studies department at Brown University, thinking at the intersections of gender and sexuality studies, STS (science and technology studies), and critical cultural studies. Prior to coming to Brown, she lived in New York for seven years where she earned a BA in Global Liberal Studies with a minor in French from New York University, and an MA in Oral History from Columbia University. You can check out her Tiny Exhibit, Pandemic Post, here!
Katharina Weygold is a second-year student in the Public Humanities MA program and in the American Studies PhD program. In her research, she explores the entanglements of race, gender, nation, and empire in US history. In her Public Humanities work, she focuses on questions of social and racial justice, efforts to decolonize museum practice and scholarship, and, in a practicum at the Center for the Study of Slavery and Justice at Brown University, on centering Black and Indigenous histories in the history of the Northeastern US. Previously, Katharina earned her MA in American Studies at Johannes Gutenberg University in Mainz, Germany, and worked in civic education and journalism.
Previous Tiny Team members: Deborah Krieger MA ’21, Hanna Leatherman MA ’21, Sophie Don MA ’20, Meera White MA ’20, Julia Renaud MA ’19