Katherine H. Grenier
Katherine Grenier specializes in British social and cultural history of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, with a focus on the history of modern Scotland. She earned a B.A. from the University of North Carolina, Greensboro, and an M.A and Ph.D. from the University of Virginia. Her current research examines Sabbatarianism in nineteenth-century Scotland. She is also working on a study of Roman Catholic pilgrimages in late nineteenth-century England and Scotland.
Grenier is the author of Tourism and Identity in Scotland, 1770-1914: Creating Caledonia (Ashgate, 2005) and has published articles in Nineteenth Century Studies and Victorians Institute Journal. Her most recent article is “’The traditional peculiarities of Scottish worship’: nineteenth-century tourism and religion in Scotland” in Tourism Histories in Ulster and Scotland. Connections and Comparisons 1800-1939, Kevin J. James and Eric G. E. Zuelow, eds., (Ulster Historical Foundation, 2013).
Dr. Grenier has taught at The Citadel since 1992. In addition to the Western Civilization core curriculum survey, she teaches classes on English and Scottish history, including graduate-level courses on the Victorians.
Office: 430A Capers Hall
Modern Europe, Britain
Vita: Dr. Grenier's Vita