Washington, DC

Urban Waterways and the Impact of History Issue 6 Spring 2016

Royal Docks, 1984. Courtesy Peter Marshall

This issue traces how the relationships between the communities in the Urban Waterways network and their waterways have changed over time, highlighting some of the various stages in their evolution and devolution.Final Urban Waterways Newsletter 6

About

Katrina Lashley is a Program Coordinator at the Anacostia Community Museum and currently leads the museum’s Urban Waterways initiative which documents stakeholder efforts to engage with and improve  urban waterways and their communities through a multitude of perspectives including urban development, urban waterways and diverse populations, community activism, and development and river ecology.  She served as an intern on NMAH’s American Enterprise and a researcher at Arlington House, The Robert E. Lee Memorial. Lashley received her B.A. in English Literature and Italian Language at Rutgers University. In 2011 she completed a Master’s in History (Public History track) at American University with a focus on the British Caribbean. In addition to her public history work, Lashley was a teacher of English Literature and Language for thirteen years.