Visiting associate professor, 2018–19
Associate professor, University of New Mexico
Associate editor, Kritika: Explorations in Russian and Eurasian History
- B.A. Dartmouth College
- Ph. D. Stanford University
The Merchants of Siberia: Trade in Early Modern Eurasia (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 2016).
Seeing Muscovy Anew: Politics–Institutions–Culture. Essays Honoring Nancy Shields Kollmann. Edited by Michael Flier, Valerie Kivelson, Erika Monahan, and Daniel B. Rowland (Bloomington, IN: Slavica, 2017).
“Binding Siberia: Semën Remezov’s Khorograficheskaia kniga in Time and Through Time,” in The Life Cycle of Russian Things: From Fish Guts to Fabergé, 1600 to Present, edited by Tricia Starks, Alison Smith, and Matthew Romaniello (NY: Bloomsbury, 2021), pp. 171–90.
“Arctic Reckonings,” Review of Bathsheba Demuth, Floating Coast: An Environmental History of the Bering Strait (NY: W.W. Norton & Co., 2019). New Rambler Review. Sept. 2, 2020.
“Moving Pictures: Tobol’sk ‘Traveling’ in Early Modern Texts,” Canadian-American Slavic Studies 52.2–3 (forthcoming, 2018).
“Salt Wars and Salted Coffee: At Home with the Filat’evs,” in Seeing Muscovy Anew: Politics–Institutions–Culture. Essays Honoring Nancy Shields Kollmann. Edited by Michael Flier, Valerie Kivelson, Erika Monahan, and Daniel K. Rowland (Bloomington, IN: Slavica, 2017).
“Locating Rhubarb: Early Modernity’s Relevant Obscurity,” in Early Modern Things: Objects and their Histories, 1500–1800, ed. Paula Findlen (London: Routledge, 2013).
“Gavril Romanov Nikitin: A Merchant Portrait,” in Russia’s People of Empire: Life Stories from Eurasia, 1500–Present, ed. by Willard Sunderland and Stephen Norris (Bloomington: University of Indiana Press, 2012).
“Uraisko Kaibulin: Bukharan in a Borderland,” in Portraits of Old Russia: Imagined Lives of Ordinary People, 1300–1725, ed. by Donald Ostrowski and Marshall T. Poe (Armonk, NY: M.E. Sharpe, 2011).
"Virtue and Vice: Controlling Commodities in Early Modern Siberia,” in Tobacco in Russian History and Culture: The Seventeenth Century to the Present, ed. by Matthew Romaniello and Tricia Starks (New York: Routledge, 2009).