Stacey Lynn Camp, Ph.D.

Dr. Camp is an historical archaeologist who specializes in the archaeology of the late 19th and early 20th century Western United States. Her current research interests include the archaeology of race, racialization, and social inequality, heritage tourism and leisure studies, domestic reform movements and Americanization campaigns aimed at immigrant populations, and archaeological applications of GIS. She has excavated on archaeological projects in both the Western United States and Ireland.

She currently directs the Kooskia Internment Camp Archaeological Project, an archival and archaeological study of a World War II Japanese American Internment Camp located a few hours away from the University of Idaho. More information can be found on her project's website, which can be found by clicking here.

Dr. Camp completed her dissertation research at Stanford University on the subject matter of Mexican immigrant railway laborers living in early 20th century Los Angeles, California. She is currently writing a book, The Archaeology of Americanization (University Press of Florida), that builds upon this research.

In her spare time, she enjoys hiking, geocaching, spending time with her husband, newborn son, and 2 year old daughter, and figure skating at the local ice rink in Moscow.

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