Peter T. Marsh
Professor Emeritus, History
Ph.D., University of Cambridge, 1962
19th/20th century Britain, international political economy
Joseph Chamberlain, Entrepreneur in Politics (London and New Haven: Yale University Press, 1994), pp. xvii and 725.
Editor and Contributor, Contesting the Boundaries of Liberal and Professional Education (Syracuse: Syracuse University Press, 1988), pp. xii and 275.
The Discipline of Popular Government: Lord Salisbury's domestic statecraft, 1881-1902 (Hassocks, Sussex, and Atlantic Highlands, NJ: Harvester Press and the Humanities Press, 1978. Republished by Gregg Revivals, 1993), pp. x and 373.
Editor and Contributor, The Conscience of the Victorian State (Hassocks, Sussex, and Syracuse: Harvester Press and Syracuse University Press, 1979), pp. x and 257.
The Victorian Church in Decline: Archbishop Tait and the Church of England, 1868-1882 (London and Pittsburgh: Routledge & Kegan Paul and University of Pittsburgh Press, 1969), pp. x and 344.
Honorary Professor of History, University of Birmingham
Leverhulme Fellow, in association with the University of Birmingham, 1996-97
President, Middle Atlantic States Conference on British Studies, 1994-96
Coordinator, Maxwell Undergraduate Teaching Grant ($4,000,000) for courses on "Global Community" and "Current Issues in the United States," 1992-
Professor of International Relations, Syracuse University, 1992-
Resident Chair, Syracuse University Program in Florence, 1987 and 1988
Designer and Director, Andrew W. Mellon Foundation project ($300,000 grant) for Integration of Liberal and Professional Education, 1984-86
Director, University Honors Program, Syracuse University, 1978-86
Professor of History, Syracuse University, 1978-
Visiting Professor of Victorian Studies, University of Leicester, 1970
Chair, Department of History, Syracuse University, 1968-70
Associate Professor of History, Syracuse University, 1967-78
Visiting Tutor, University of Sussex, 1966
Instructor and Assistant Professor of History, University of Saskatchewan, 1962-67
Modern British history, international political economy.