Exceptional Institutions: Cities, Capital, and the Rise of the Research University
Robert F. and Margaret S. Goheen Fellowship, 2017–18
Levine spent 2012–2013 as an Alexander von Humboldt fellow at the Free University in Berlin and completed her PhD and MA at Stanford University and her BA at Yale University, where she was also a Mellon Postdoctoral Fellow. She is now completing a book titled The First Innovators: Higher Education in the Age of the City.
- “The Right Way to Fix Universities,” op-ed with Mitchell Stevens (Stanford University) in the New York Times, November 30, 2017.
- “Carnegie, Capital, And The Kaiser: An Intellectual History of Financing Scholarship.” Wednesday, December 6, 2017 at 6pm at Bard Graduate Center in NYC. Live streamed online.
- “The Gown and the State: Reflections on the Academic Contract in Germany and America.” Part of “Intermediaries” Symposium on Religious Diversity and the Secular University. Thursday, December 14, 2017 CRASSH, University of Cambridge, UK
- Levine, Emily J. “Homo Academicus Localis: The Circulation of Ideas in an International Context.” In Ideengeschichte heute: Traditionen und Perspektiven, edited by D. Timothy Goering, 151–70. Bielefeld: Transcript Verlag, 2017.
- Levine, Emily J. “Baltimore Teaches, Göttingen Learns: Cooperation, Competition, and the Research.” The American Historical Review 121, no. 3 (2016): 780–823.
- Levine, Emily J. “From Bauhaus to Black Mountain: German Émigrés and the Birth of American Modernism.” Review essay of Leap Before You Look: Black Mountain College, 1933–1957. Los Angeles Review of Books, May 16, 2016.
- Levine, Emily J. “Aby Warburg and Weimar Jewish Culture: Navigating Normative Narratives, Counter Narratives, and Historical Context.” In The German-Jewish Experience Revisited, edited by Steven E. Aschheim and Vivian Liska, 117–34. Boston: De Gruyter, 2015.
- Levine, Emily J. Dreamland of Humanists: Warburg, Cassirer, Panofsky, and the Hamburg School. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2013.
- Levine, Emily J. “PanDora, or Erwin and Dora Panofsky and the Private History of Ideas.” The Journal of Modern History 83, no. 4 (2011): 753–87.