BA (hons), MA (Tasmania), PhD (History) (Monash), HonDLitt (Tasmania), FAHA
History, Heritage And Archaeology

Marilyn Lake is Professor in History at the University of Melbourne and formerly Charles La Trobe Professor in History at La Trobe University. She is also an ARC Australian Professorial Fellow 2011-2016. She held the Chair in Australian Studies at Harvard University between 2001-2002 and Visiting Professorships at the University of Western Australia, the University of Stockholm, ANU and the University of Sydney. Professor Lake is a Fellow of both the Australian Academy in Humanities (1995) which she served on Council, and the Academy of the Social Sciences in Australia (1999). She is currently President of the Australian Historical Association.

Fellow of the Academy of the Humanities

Officer of the Order of Australia (AO)

  • Marilyn Lake et al ( 2010) What's Wrong with Anzac? Sydney: UNSWPress
  • Marilyn Lake and Henry Reynolds ( 2008) Drawing the Global Colour Line: White Men's Countries and the International Challenge of Racial Equality Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Marilyn Lake and Ann Curthoys eds ( 2005) Connected Worlds: History in Transnational Perspective Canberra, ANU press.
  • Marilyn Lake (2002) FAITH: Faith Bandler: Gentle Activist Sydney: Allen and Unwin.
  • Marilyn Lake (2001), Citizenship as non-discrimination: Acceptance or Assimilationism.Gender and History 2001
  • Lake, Marilyn. (2001) From self-determinism via protection to equality via non-descrimination, In Women's Rights and Human Rights. Patricia Grimshaw, Kate Holmes and Marilyn Lake (eds.). London, UK: Palgrave.
  • Lake, Marilyn. (1999) Getting Equal: The History of Feminism in Australia. Sydney: Allen & Unwin.
  • Lake, Marilyn. (1998) The inviolable women: Feminist conceptions of citizenship in Australia, 1900 - 1945, In Feminism, the Public and the Private. Joan B Landes (eds.). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.
  • Lake, Marilyn (1987) The Limits of Hope: Soldier Settlement in Victoria 1915-38 Melbourne: Oxford University Press.