Julia Schulte-Werning, MA

Julia Schulte-Werning

Julia Schulte-Werning, MA

Kolingasse 14-16
1090 Wien
Zimmer: 04.18

T: +43-1-4277-40820

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Curriculum Vitae

  • Lebenslauf
    • 2013-2017 BA-Studium Neuere und Neueste Geschichte, Nebenfach Politikwissenschaften an der Albert-Ludwigs-Universität Freiburg
    • 2015-2017 Studentische Hilfskraft am Lehrstuhl für Neuere und Osteuropäische Geschichte der Albert-Ludwigs-Universität Freiburg
    • 2015 Semesteraufenthalt an der Universität Oslo
    • 2016-2017 Studentische Hilfskraft am Lehrstuhl für Geschichte der Frühen Neuzeit der Albert-Ludwigs-Universität Freiburg
    • 2017-2020 MA-Studium Geschichte, Schwerpunkt Globalgeschichte an der Universität Wien
    • 2018-2021 Mitarbeiterin am Volkskundemuseum Wien
    • 2019 Semesteraufenthalt an der Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin
    • Seit 2021 prae-doc Universitätsassistentin am Institut für Geschichte der Universität Wien / histcult:doc Fellow an der Doctoral School for Historical and Cultural Studies


  • Schwerpunkte

    History of humanitarianism, history of knowledge, social history of medicine, Jewish history, global history, 19th and 20th century, digital humanities, public history

  • Projekte

    Jewish Medical Humanitarianism in North Africa from the 1940s to the 1960s (Working Title)

    In the mid-1940s, shortly after the end of World War II, the internationally operating Jewish health care organization Oeuvre de Secours aux Enfants (OSE) became active in the Jewish communities of Morocco, then part of the French colonial empire before its independence in 1956. Addressing the health of children and of those living in poverty, OSE-Morocco established socio-medical facilities and promoted preventive health care and education. From 1947 onwards, OSE-Morocco opened polyclinics, maternal and infant health centers, milk stations, school hygiene services, and day-homes, and conducted campaigns against specific diseases. Its engagement fluctuated between medical intervention and fostering self-help. In my PhD project, I focus on the concepts, practices, and discourses negotiated within the framework of the OSE’s medical activism in Morocco: Who was defined as in need of medical aid? On what premises were health care issues identified? Which practices and technologies were deemed appropriate to tackle them and how did they function? How did OSE actors navigate the shifting political landscape of colonial and national institutions, fellow transnational Jewish welfare and relief organizations, as well as medical and humanitarian professionalism? Drawing on concepts of Jewish history, the history of humanitarianism, and the history of medicine and science, my project aims to shed new light on Jewish humanitarian internationalism through the lenses of “development,” decolonization, and international health politics in the mid-20th century.

    PhD project supervised by:

    Assoz. Prof. Dr. Elisabeth Röhrlich, University of Vienna

    Senior Lecturer Dr. Jaclyn Granick, Cardiff University


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