|Name Paul Otto|
|Education Dordt College|
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Paul Otto is a professor of American history at George Fox University, and a noted researcher in the area of Dutch-Native American relations and wampum.
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- Education and career
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Education and career
Otto received his BA (1987) from Dordt College, his MA (1990) from Western Washington University, and his PhD (1995) in early American and Native American history at Indiana University. Otto has taught at Calvin College and Dordt College and currently teaches at George Fox University in Newberg, Oregon, where he has been since 2002. He has served as the chair of their History & Political Science Department since 2005. He teaches courses on American history, Latin America, Southern Africa, Colonial America, and the Making of the American Republic. In 2010, Otto received a faculty achievement award for research as an undergraduate professor from George Fox University. In addition, Otto is currently on the Journal of Early American History's editorial board and on Providence Christian College's board of trustees in Pasadena, California.
Otto's scholarship has focused on the relations between the Dutch and Native Americans in colonial New York. Otto was recognized as a Fulbright scholar in the Netherlands in 1993-1994. His scholarship and first book, The Dutch-Munsee Encounter in America: The Struggle for Sovereignty in the Hudson Valley, published by Berghahn Press, led him to receive the Hendricks Award in 1998. Further, Otto has been recognized as a fellow of the New Netherland Institute and the Holland Society of New York. His work has also been cited in history textbooks covering the period, such as Eric Nellis's Empire of Regions, and Alan Gallay's Colonial & Revolutionary America, and in journal articles such as one by Nancy Hagedorn, who cited Otto's work as exemplifying a trend in American historical scholarship towards a "more intricate and subtle, but also more representative, vision of early America".
Otto is currently researching wampum in the colonial northeast, and has delivered lectures on the subject at forums such as SUNY New Paltz's Henry Hudson Symposium.
He has received an Andrew Mellon Fellowship at the Henry E. Huntington Library (San Marino, California), an Earhart Research Grant, and a National Endowment for the Humanities Summer Stipend. He also serves on the editorial board of the Journal of Early American History.