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Sarah Trembanis teaches and studies twentieth century American history, with a specific emphasis on how culture has intersected with racial and gender identity. In her book, The Set Up Men: Race, Culture, and Resistance in Black Baseball (McFarland, 2014), she argues that African Americans used trickster tales, naming practices, humor, and editorial art to attack the racial binarism and white supremacy that undergirded Jim Crow policies in white Major League baseball. Currently, she is working on a monograph about the performance of gender by teenage-daughter characters in 1950s American sitcoms. She teaches a wide variety of courses on race, gender, film, and sport. An unrepentant travel addict, she and her family make frequent trips abroad, often to their favorite place in the world, Ferrara, Italy. She lives in Middletown, Delaware, with her husband, two kids, and Vincenzo the dog.
HIST 205: U.S. History to 1865HIST 206: U.S. History Since 1865HIST 220: The Civil Rights MovementHIST 221: Film and American SocietyHIST 300: Women in American HistoryHIST 316: Civic Engagement in AmericaHIST 337: American Sports HistoryWOMS 201: Intro to Women's Studies
Ph.D., The College of William and MaryM.A., The College of William and MaryB.A., Duke University
Sarah L. Trembanis, The Set Up Men: Race, Culture, and Resistance in Black Baseball (McFarland, 2014).
Sarah L. Trembanis. “A Darker Hue: Race and Adoption in Richmond, Virginia 1959.” Journal of Women, Gender, Families of Color, 5(1), 3–26.
Sarah L. Trembanis. “Signifying Baseball: Tricksters and Folklore in Black Baseball,” Black Ball: A Negro Leagues Journal, 3(2), 21-36.
Melissa Ooten and Sarah Trembanis. “Filming Eugenics.” The Public Historian,
Vol. 29, No. 3, 145–155.
Interview about The Set Up Men on Genesis in the Zone With Ian Kahanowitz, October 2017.
Interview about The Set Up Men: Black Baseball in the Face of Jim Crow, The Root and Roots Show with Greg Rasheed, July 2015.
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