Charles Sullivan Ph.D.

Charles Sullivan, Ph.D.

Associate Professor, History

Phone: (972) 721-5251


Office: Braniff Graduate Building #204

Charles R. Sullivan received his graduate degrees in history from Columbia University in New York City.  From 1999 until 2003, Dr. Sullivan was the director of the university's Churchill in England Summer Program. In 2006, he was a fellow at the Holocaust Education Foundation Summer Institute on the Holocaust and Jewish Civilization, Northwestern University. His interests are early Modern and Modern European History.

Ph.D., Columbia University
M.Phil., Columbia University
M.A., Columbia University
B.A., George Mason University

HIS 2301 Western Civilization I
HIS 2302 Western Civilization II

HIS 3313 Modern Europe I
HIS 3314 Modern Europe II
HIS 3316 Introduction to Russian History and Culture
HIS 4357 Scottish Enlightenment
HIS 4347 The Seminar in History

HIS 4350 Scientific Revolutions
HIS 4357 Reflections on the Shoah
HUSC 2101 Introduction to Human Sciences
HUSC 2301 The World in the 21st Century
HUSC 3311 Foundation of Human Sciences
HUSC 3312 Science, Technology and Society
HUSC 3331 Conceptual Foundations of the Human Sciences 
LDRS 5340 Thinking in Time

(with Robert E. Wood), "Rationality and Actuality: Hegel and the Prussian Reform Movement," Existensia: An International Journal of Philosophy XXI, 12 (2011): 57-78.

"The Disenchanted Whiggism of Winston Churchill's My Early Life," Journal of Historical Biography.   7 (Spring 2010): 1-29.

"Enacting the Scottish Enlightenment: Tobias Smollett's Humphry Clinker." The Journal of the Historical Society.  4, 4 (2004): 415-445.

Review essay of Terry Pinkard, Hegel: A Biography  (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000), American Society of Eighteenth-Century Studies, Book Reviews Online.

"Western Histories," in The Trinity Forum Invitation to the Classics (Baker, 1998).

"The First Chair of Political Economy in France: Alexandre Vandermonde and the Principles of Sir James Steuart at the Ecole Normale of the Year III." French Historical Studies 20, 4 (Fall, 1997): 635-664.