Subject: This Month in Mongolian Studies - September 2021

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In this Issue:

ACMS Announcements 

ACMS Sponsored Programs and Events

Vacancies and Fellowships

Grants, Scholarships, Calls for Papers

New Resources

Other News and Events

Recent Books

This Month in Mongolian Studies is a monthly listing of selected academic activities, resources and other material related to Mongolia. This list is based on information the ACMS has received and is presented as a service to its members. If you would like to submit information to be included in next month's issue please contact the ACMS at
This publication is supported in part by memberships.  Please consider becoming a member of the ACMS, or renewing your membership by visiting our website at

Thank you!

ACMS Announcements, News and Media References

Editor's Note*

This month's newsletter was a few days late, so I apologize. But two big things impacted the delay. First, I found a number of bogus emails signed into the list and it took me a while to identify and delete them. The spams had accumulated a bit as, admittedly,  It had been a while since I looked at individual emails. The good news is I've gauged the room and there are only real contacts now.

The next is that my family has moved to Michigan in tow of my wife, who started her graduate program at the Michigan State. And in effect, I have transferred to the U.S. office of ACMS. The August 20th was my last day at the UB office.

That means I'll still be working closely with my colleagues, but I want to give them a shoutout: General Manager Baigalmaa egch, Mongolian Program Manager Tsermaa bagsh, Library and Media Coordinator Gana, and Program Coordinator Tuvshee. It's been a blast to work side by side with them for the last three years, I'm especially proud of how we survived and thrived the COVID-19 crisis with adaptations like the Online Intensive Mongolian Language Program, the Virtual Speaker Series, and the Online Field School 

I'm also grateful to our Executive Director, Dr. Bolor for her novel approaches and strategies for the ACMS. She has also been very supportive during my transition to the U.S. So, I'm looking forward to working closely with her, our Founder and Associate Director Charles, and Program Manager David in expanding our U.S. presence and advocacy for the field of Mongolian Studies now that I'm stateside.


Narantsogt "Natso" Baatarkhuu

* - This is the first time I'm using the "Editor's Note" since I've taken over in November 2019 to give our readers a small update about ACMS. "This Month in Mongolian Studies" usually forgoes this, but I see it in different newsletters all the time. But rest assured I'll invoke this section at really important times.

Attention, Members and Friends of ACMS in the U.S.

ACMS is proud to support the organization of the second Morin Khuur Festival,  which is happening on October 9-10 at the International House of UC Berkeley, in San Francisco, CA.

There will be a chance for members and friends of ACMS to meet and network,  as part of or adjacent to the festival activities. If you're interested in joining us, please email

The festival is organized as part of an ongoing effort to promote the use of the morin khuur, the  traditional musical instrument of Mongolia registered in UNESCO's intangible cultural heritage list. Scholarly presentations, panels, concerts, and masterclasses await.

ACMS has Mongolia Paleontology collection with donation from American Museum of Natural History

The American Museum of Natural History made a generous contribution to the ACMS Library with a selection of scientific publications, articles, and books about the paleontological findings in Mongolia, resulting from the Mongolian American Expeditions from 1990 through the present. In addition, a flash drive containing scanned photographs from the Central Asiatic Expeditions, led by Roy Chapman Andrews of the AMNH.

ACMS members in Ulaanbaatar can now peruse from the AMNH donations, which include 32 issues of the journal “American Museum Novitates,” six issues of the “Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History,” and two books on Mongolian paleontology by Dr. Michael Novacek, Senior Vice President and Provost of Science, and Curator at the Division of Paleontology at the American Museum of Natural History.

The 2021 Online Intensive Mongolian Language Program successfully finished

ACMS concluded its eight-week Online Intensive Mongolian Language (OIML) program on August 6. We thank our nine learners for their positive feedback and look forward to work on the areas that need improvement as our learners had some really interesting feedback and new ideas for future improvement.

Instructor-led Zoom classes trumped online platforms. One learner said "I really appreciated Gantuul as a skilled teacher. Another praised Dr. Tsermaa, "She was kind and encouraging and also made sure to include a lot repetition so we were constantly repeating new words and phrases until they were second nature".

The learners also found that having the program online was helpful in advancing their language learning with the travel restrictions in place. "I enjoyed the immersive environment, even though I was not in Mongolia," said one feedback. Reading was the most useful component of the module, though, which meant improvements are due for the rest of the online platform. We thank our nine learners and wish them all the best in their future studies!

OFS Session 2 begins with a course on climate change

The ACMS Online Field School's Session 2 starts September 25 with "Understanding the human impacts of climate change in Mongolia" with the instructor Annika Ericksen (PhD).

This course highlights Mongolians' lived experiences of climate change and related challenges. Case studies from other regions of the world will also be given for comparative purposes. Course content will draw primarily from research carried out by social scientists.

This course is for anyone interested in the human impacts of climate change, including students and professionals across academic disciplines, practitioners, and life-long learners.

Annika Ericksen is a cultural anthropologist whose interests include climate/environmental change and challenges to rural livelihoods. She first visited Mongolia as a Peace Corps volunteer and later received Fulbright and ACMS fellowships for her ethnographic research on nomadic pastoralism in a Gobi Desert district of Bayankhongor Province, Mongolia.

While planned with four courses, the Session 2 has two courses. After the Climate Change course, "Literature and Twentieth Century's History" with Dr. Simon Wickhamsmith begins October 27. Please note that ACMS is planning to provide on-site field courses in Mongolia in 2022, and the online courses participants are encouraged to apply for richer and in-depth experience. Mongolia Field School 2022 announcement is scheduled for late-October, pending COVID-19 restrictions.

All courses of the Online Field School are open to participants of any nationality and background. Interested applicants can sign up on the ACMS website to enroll directly for the courses. Thanks to the generous funding of Henry Luce Foundation, enrolled participants get a one-year complimentary ACMS membership.
ACMS Sponsored Programs and Events
Please note that our VSS programming is alternating monthly between Mongolian and English as part of our larger plan to create inclusive and accessible discourse. September events are "Khalkh River Battle" panel and a lecture on Buryat-Mongoilan history. Both events will be held in English.

August Cultural Heritage Discussion was held on August 18, 10 am ULAT. The discussion was titled: "Соёлын Өв- Цуврал Хэлэлцүүлэг: Халхын голын дайны өв, хадгалалт хамгаалалт" and was moderated by Byamba-Erdene Ts. of the Defense University of Mongolia and had 8 panelists from various institutions and relevant organizations.

The discussions are held in Mongolian, and the recordings of the panel will be uploaded on the ACMS YouTube channel soon

Dr. Punsaldulam Bor, , presented "The History of Mongolia's Agriculture" on August 20, 9 pm ULAT. The discussion was in Mongolian and will soon be uploaded with English subtitles. Due to a technical issue, the presentation will be re-presented again and the livestream is only available of the Q&A session.
The August Virtual Panel in Mongolian was titled "Mongolian Economy and COVID-19" and featured Dr. Otgontugs B of the National University of Mongolia, Economist Jargalsaikhan "Defacto" Dambadarjaa, and Director Lakshmi B of the Economic Policy and Competitiveness Research Center. The presentations were in Mongolian, and will later be available English and Mongolian subtitles.

Vacancies and Fellowships

Assistant Professor of East Asian History at Boston University

The History Department at Boston University invites applications for a tenure-track appointment at the level of Assistant Professor in Modern East Asian History, beginning Fall 2022.

The Department seeks candidates with expertise in modern East Asian history, and possible intersecting interests in Southeast Asia, with a preference for applicants with comparative, transnational or global perspectives. Candidates should demonstrate a commitment to excellence in research and teaching. Responsibilities include teaching undergraduate and graduate core courses and in fields of specialization. 
Ph.D. in hand by beginning of employment. 

Applicants should submit by October 12, 2021 a cover letter detailing teaching and research interests, a C.V., and two letters of recommendation to Academic Jobs Online

Please direct any questions about this position to Professor Benjamin Siegel at
Visiting Research Scholar Program at Institute of the Study of Ancient World, New York University

The Institute for the Study of the Ancient World (ISAW) is a center for advanced scholarly research and graduate education, which aims to encourage particularly the study of the economic, religious, political and cultural connections between ancient civilizations. In an effort to embrace a truly inclusive geographical scope while maintaining continuity and coherence, the Institute focuses on the shared and overlapping periods in the development of cultures and civilizations around the Mediterranean basin, and across central Asia to the Pacific Ocean. The approaches of anthropology, archaeology, geography, geology, history, economics, sociology, art history, digital humanities, and the history of science and technology are as integral to the enterprise as the study of texts, philosophy, and the analysis of artifacts.

ISAW is prepared to host visiting scholars in three categories:

(1) Two-Year Visiting Assistant Professors: ISAW anticipates appointing up to two two-year Visiting Assistant Professors with a start-date of September 1, 2022. Holders of these positions are appointed as faculty, teach a graduate-level research seminar at ISAW, and teach one undergraduate course in an NYU department per academic year. Visiting Assistant Professorships are reserved for early-career scholars who received their PhDs on or after May 1, 2019. Current doctoral students in their final year of dissertation work are also welcome to apply, but please note that official conferral of the PhD must take place prior to the start-date of the position (September 1, 2022). Application link:

(2) One-Year Visiting Research Scholars: ISAW anticipates appointing up to three funded one-year Visiting Research Scholars for the 2022-23 academic year (September 1, 2022-August 31, 2023). Holders of these positions are typically appointed as professional research staff. One-Year Visiting Research Scholar positions are available to scholars of all post-PhD career stages, from recently minted PhDs to retired academics. Current doctoral students in their final year of dissertation work are also welcome to apply, but please note that official conferral of the PhD must take place prior to the start-date of the position (September 1, 2022). Application link:

(3) Externally-Funded Visiting Research Scholars: ISAW is prepared to consider applications from postdoctoral scholars with their own funding from another source for appointments to be held during the 2022-23 academic year. Appointments can be for one semester (fall 2022 or spring 2023) or for the entire 2022-23 academic year. Externally Funded Visiting Research Scholar positions are available to scholars of all post-PhD career stages, from recently minted PhDs to retired academics. Applicants should have their doctorates in hand by the beginning of their period of appointment at ISAW. Holders of these positions do not receive any financial support from ISAW. Application link:

For category 1 and 2, the application deadline is November 20th, 2021. Applicants in category 3 must apply at least one semester in advance of their anticipated start date; to ensure full consideration, the recommended deadline for all 2022-23 positions is November 20, 2021.

Other questions should be directed to Marc LeBlanc, Associate Director for Academic Affairs, at

World Language Scorer at Pearson Assessment VUE

We are the world’s learning company with more than 24,000 employees operating in 70 countries. We combine world-class educational content and assessment,powered by services and technology, to enable more effective teaching and personalized learning at scale. We believe that wherever learning flourishes so do people.

We have immediate openings for candidates to score the following World Languages in our Hadley office:




Key benefits
  • Starting rate of $22.80 per hour
  • On-site training
  • Flexibility to work scoring sessions that suit your availability
  • Overall Responsibilities
  • Evaluates responses of teacher candidates in multiple states.
  • Successfully internalizes training and scoring guide, participates in discussions.
  • Must be able to put aside personal biases and apply scoring guide according to rubric requirements.
  • Meets quality and productivity requirements established for the scoring program.
  • Engage with other scorers in consensus scoring activities.
Working Conditions

On-site training takes place in an office environment that is safe and favorable to good working conditions.

Pearson is an Equal Opportunity and Affirmative Action Employer and a member of E-Verify. All qualified applicants, including minorities, women, protected veterans, and individuals with disabilities are encouraged to apply.

  • Be a native speaker of the language OR a certified teacher or college educator in the language
  • Both active and retired teachers can be eligible to score, provided they hold a current teaching license.
  • Basic computer skills (keyboard, mouse)
  • Ability to sit for extended periods of time
  • Ability to maintain a confidential work environment
  • Eligible to work in the United States

Primary Location : US-MA-Hadley

Assistant/Associate/Full-time Professor in East Asian History, Emory University

The Department of History at Emory University is seeking applications for an open-rank tenured or tenure-track position in East Asian history. We are particularly interested in applicants who specialize in the history of Japan and/or Korea and/or who bring a global or transnational perspective to their research and teaching. Specialists in all time periods will be considered. The successful applicant will teach courses and provide mentorship at the undergraduate and graduate levels, including directing undergraduate honors projects and PhD dissertations, as well as participate in the activities of the History Department, the East Asian Studies Program, and the university as a whole.

Applicants should submit (a) a letter of application, (b) a curriculum vitae, (c) a short (chapter- or article-length) writing sample, (d) three letters of recommendation, and (e) a statement reflecting upon their experience and vision regarding the teaching and mentorship of students from diverse backgrounds.

Emory is using Interfolio’s Faculty Search to conduct this search. Applicants to this position receive a free Dossier account and can send all application materials free of charge. Apply to: .

Review of materials will begin September 30, 2021. Applications received up to 30 days after review begins will be given full consideration. The appointment will begin on September 1, 2022. Ph.D. must be in hand by the appointment start date. Inquiries can be directed to the search committee chair, Tonio Andrade, at

Grants, Scholarships, and Calls for Paper

Annual Meeting of the Mongolia Society, 2021

The 2021 Annual General Meeting and Panels of The Mongolia Society will be held (COVID permitting) on Saturday, September 18, 2021, at the Herron School of Art and Design on the campus of Indiana University-Purdue University (IUPUI), in Indianapolis, Indiana. The call for papers deadline was August 15, 2021.

The Society is meeting in conjunction with the Herron School’s formal opening of an exhibition of art by its Mongolian artist-in-residence Tuguldur Yondonjamts on the evening of Friday, September 17, 2021. (Note: The Indianapolis campus has the advantage of being near the airport. It is about a 55-mile or a 75-minute drive from the Bloomington campus where the Mongolia Society office is housed.)

Executive Director Susie Drost and our Board colleague Dr. Uranchimeg Tsultem are joining forces to organize the combined event. We have informed Ambassador Otgonbayar and invited him to be the keynote speaker and Indiana University has invited him to meet with officials and tour the Bloomington campus before or after the event.

Since this will be the Society’s 60th Anniversary, we want to add a special celebratory note to the proceedings and welcome your thoughts about how to mark this occasion.

Call for Papers - "3rd Asian Philosophical Texts Conference" online conference, November 13-14, 2021

This conference aims at providing a platform for scholars in the field of Asian Studies and world philosophies to discuss and reflect on the task of translating Asian philosophical texts (in the broadest sense) into western languages. This includes, but is not limited to, Chinese, Cambodian, Indian, Japanese, Korean, Mongolian, Vietnamese etc., philosophical texts from any period. Any papers on the philosophy of translation, critical analyses of existing translations, or ongoing translation projects are welcome.

The conference is part of an ongoing international collaboration project involving the Université Libre de Bruxelles in Belgium and Kanda University of International Studies in Japan, with support from Kyoto University and Jadavpur University. The first two editions of the conference were held in 2018 (Brussels) and 2019 (Chiba, Japan).

Submission deadline: September 25, 2021

Please submit abstracts or papers to and The abstract should be 300-500 words and the papers must be suitable for a 25–30 minute presentation (no more than 3500 words). All submissions must be in .doc, .docx or .pdf formats and should be prepared for blind review.

Please include in your email the following details: (i) author's name; (ii) paper title; (iii) word count; (iv) institutional affiliation; and (v) contact information.

Call for Papers - "Transcultural Asia: In the classroom and the world" ASIANetwork Conference 2022, Hobart and William Smith Colleges, April 8-10, 2022

“Transcultural Asia” encompasses both the cultural diversity and complexity of Asia and the trans-cultural interactions of Asia with other societies and peoples through trade, conquest, and the movement of people and ideas. It calls attention to questions of identity and definition: What is “Asia” and “Asian” at any one point in time? How does the external attribution of “Asian” become a self-identity for a people, a political entry, a cultural system of values, norms, beliefs, a way of life? “Transcultural Asia” invites us to explore cultural interaction at all levels of analysis, today and across time and geographies, from diverse disciplinary and conceptual perspectives.

Potential areas of interest include, but are not limited to, the following:
  • The negotiation of cultural difference in literature, philosophy, religion, epistemology, and artistic expression, including Orientalism.
  • Intersectionality from the perspective of cultural difference in the understanding of gender and sexuality, ethnicity, and social rank.
  • Anthropocene and Asia: the impact of cultural change and difference on environmental stewardship, from “above” and “below”; practice and policy from national and transnational perspectives.
  • Negotiations within territorial borders between the state and nations, ethnicities, religions, identities.
  • People moving across borders, e.g., the Asian diaspora in the West and the African diaspora in Asia.
  • Issues surrounding transcultural and global empires, trade, religious and philosophical systems, environmental challenges, COVID-19, popular cultures: history, spread, impact, response, threat/stress.

Student video challenge: Multimedia Collaboration between Asian and U.S. Undergraduates - ASIANetwork Annual Conference 2022, October 15, 2021

The ASIANetwork Student Video Competition facilitates focused and direct interaction between students at ASIANetwork and Asian undergraduate institutions. Student teams will examine a current global issue from a comparative perspective and, in a multimedia video, present their conclusions.

Winning Entries will be promoted on the ASIANetwork website and featured at the Annual Conference. The team will produce a video (5-minute maximum) based on the year’s theme.
The completed video will be submitted through the ASIANetwork website by the faculty advisor.
Winners will be chosen by a selection committee made up of experts in Asia/global affairs, media, and film.

The faculty advisor of the winning team will be invited to the annual conference with a complementary registration fee. A certificate and $100 award will be presented to each student member through the ASIANetwork institution.

Application Procedures
The faculty advisor submits an on-line application. Deadline: October 15

A list of team members (name, major/minor, year, contact information, university)
Name and contact information for the faculty advisor
Project title with a 250-word abstract
By November 1, ASIANetwork verifies eligibility and agrees to accept the video submission.

The faculty advisor submits the video through the ASIANetwork website. Deadline: February 1.

New Resources
Interesting digital resource we discovered in August, 2021:
  • "Memory of the World Committee for Asia and the Pacific" This UNESCO committee registered four documentary heritage from Mongolia: Lubsandanzan's Altantobchi historiography, Mongolian Tanjur, Sutra of Great Deity Tara, and Merged Garahiin Oron: Tibetan-Mongolian Dictionary of Terms and Definitions. While the hard copies of the volumes are stored in the National Library of Mongolia, the MOWCAP portal is a great resource for the beginning scholars.

Member contribution publications:
(We received the following announcement of publication from our members. If you would like to announce your publication, please reach out to us at

Selected scholarly articles published in August, 2021:

Other News and Events

Melting Mongolian ice reveals fragile artifacts that provide clues about how past people lived | The Conversation
Climate warming aside, ice margins act as magnets for people – and repositories of the materials they leave behind...

The Mongolian Fact Checking Center fights misinformation in a country where the word doesn’t exist | Poynter
A lack of terminology and a reliance on word-of-mouth information are just some of the challenges facing Mongolian fact-checkers...

China engages Mongolia in flurry of talks in wake of US envoy Wendy Sherman | South China Morning Post
China has been trying to forge closer ties with Mongolia, holding a series of high-level exchanges between Beijing and Ulaanbaatar in recent weeks as US engagement in the region grows...

Recent Books

Under the Shadow of White Tara: Buriat Buddhists in Imperial Russia by Nikolay Tserempilov

Price: 124 USD
The book systematically explores the history of the Buddhist community in the Russian Empire. It offers an advanced overview of the relations that existed between the Buriat Buddhists and the Russian imperial authorities.
Various institutions and actors represented Russian power: foreign and interior ministries, the Irkutsk general-governorship, the Orthodox Christian mission of East Siberia, local journalists and academic scholars. The book is focussing especially on the evolution of imperial legislation and specific administrative mechanisms aiming at the regulation of Buddhist affairs. The author demonstrates how these actors responded to conflicting situations and collisions of interests. Thus the history of relations between Russia and her Buddhist subjects is shown as a complex process with participation of a number of actors with their own interests and motivations.

Nikolay Tsyrempilov, Doctor in History, currently holds the position of Associate Professor at the Department of History, Philosophy and Religious Studies of Nazarbayev University (Kazakhstan). He specializes in the history of Buddhism in Tibet, Mongolia and Russia in the 17-mid 20th century.
Suncranes and Other Stories: Modern Mongolian Short Fiction, Translated by Simon Wickhamsmith

Page: 296. Price: 25 USD
Over the course of the twentieth century, Mongolian life was transformed, as a land of nomadic communities encountered first socialism and then capitalism and their promises of new societies. The stories collected in this anthology offer literary snapshots of Mongolian life throughout this tumult. Suncranes and Other Stories showcases a range of powerful voices and their vivid portraits of nomads, revolution, and the endless steppe.

Spanning the years following the socialist revolution of 1921 through the early twenty-first century, these stories from the country’s most highly regarded prose writers show how Mongolian culture has forged links between the traditional and the modern. Writers employ a wide range of styles, from Aesopian fables through socialist realism to more experimental forms, influenced by folktales and epics as well as Western prose models. They depict the drama of a nomadic population struggling to understand a new approach to life imposed by a foreign power while at the same time benefiting from reforms, whether in the capital city Ulaanbaatar or on the steppe. Across the mix of stories, Mongolia’s majestic landscape and the people’s deep connection to it come through vividly. For all English-speaking readers curious about Mongolia’s people and culture, Simon Wickhamsmith’s translations make available this captivating literary tradition and its rich portrayals of the natural and social worlds.

Simon Wickhamsmith teaches in the writing and Asian studies programs at Rutgers University. He is the translator of Tseveendorjin Oidov’s The End of the Dark Era (2015).
STIGMATIZED: A Mongolian Girl's Journey from Stigma & Illness to Empowerment by Handaa Enkh-Amgalan

Page: 296. Price: 25 USD
STIGMATIZED: A Mongolian Girl's Journey from Stigma & Illness to Empowerment teaches that our struggles are our stories, and that accepting every part of who we are — even the parts we hide — is essential to growth. Handaa Enkh-Amgalan offers readers the tools to reflect on and articulate their previous experiences, while empowering them to rediscover who they are and find hope. Enkh-Amgalan intertwines her journey battling tuberculosis and the associated, pervasive social prejudice with stories of growing up in the nomadic country of Mongolia and pursuing education abroad. She chronicles:

Her daily fight for a spot on the bus out of her shantytown in Ulaanbaatar;
Sleeping just two or three hours a night for years as she studied English;
Who she turned to the night she was evicted from her apartment a world away from home;
How she proved skeptics – including family members – wrong about her destiny. In her debut book, Enkh-Amgalan deftly and earnestly combines storytelling with advocacy, drawing parallels to other stigmatized populations and embracing survivor identity.

Enkh-Amgalan earned a Master’s degree from New York University in public policy and a Bachelor’s degree in economics from East Tennessee State University, and today she works in the global humanitarian sector, specializing in refugee empowerment.
The Rise of the Mongols: Five Chinese Sources by Christopher Atwood

Page: 264. Price: 48 USD
Rise of the Mongols offers readers a selection of five important works that detail the rise of the Mongol Empire through Chinese eyes. Three of these works were written by officials of South China's Southern Song dynasty and two are from officials from North China writing in the service of the Mongol rulers. Together, these accounts offer a view of the early Mongol Empire very different not just from those of Muslim and Christian travelers and chroniclers, but also from the Mongol tradition embodied in The Secret History of Mongols.
The five Chinese source texts (in English translation, each with their own preface): Selections from Random Notes from Court and Country since the Jianyan Years, vol.2, by Li Xinchuan, "A Memorandum on the Mong-Tatars," by Zhao Gong, "A Sketch of the Black Tatars," by Peng Daya and Xu Ting, "Spirit-Path Stele for His Honor Yelü, Director of the Secretariat," by Song Zizhen, "Notes on a Journey," by Zhang Dehui. Also included are an introduction, index, bibliography, and appendices covering notes on the texts, tables and charts, and a glossary of Chinese and transcribed terms.

Christopher Atwood is the chair of the East Asian Languages and Civilizations Department, and a professor, Mongolian and Chinese Frontier & Ethnic History
Transforming Inner Mongolia: Commerce, Migration, and Colonization on the Qing Frontier by Yi Wang
Page: 336. Price: 105 USD
This groundbreaking book analyzes the dramatic impact of Han Chinese migration into Inner Mongolia during the Qing era. In the first detailed history in English, Yi Wang explores how processes of commercial expansion, land reclamation, and Catholic proselytism transformed the Mongol frontier long before it was officially colonized and incorporated into the Chinese state. Wang reconstructs the socioeconomic, cultural, and administrative history of Inner Mongolia at a time of unprecedented Chinese expansion into its peripheries and China’s integration into the global frameworks of capitalism and the...

Yi Wang is associate professor of history at Binghamton University.
American Center for Mongolian Studies, 642 Williams Hall, 255 S. 36th St, Philadelphia, PA 19104, United States
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