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School of Humanities and Social Sciences News

Keyword: faculty

The 2017 Faculty Recognition dinner was an exciting night for HaSS!

Dr. VJ Iannone: 2017 Rose Dawson Award for Excellence in Teaching

Dr. Amanda Licastro: Award for Innovative Teaching with Technology

Dr. Ryan Schurtz: Promoted to Associate Professor

Dr. Katie Swope: Promoted to Associate Professor

Dr. Maria Wong: Promoted to Associate Professor

Congratulations on these well-deserved awards!

Please join me in congratulating all of the HaSS faculty who participated in Friday’s Paul D. Lack Scholars’ Showcase:

Maria Wong, Assistant Professor, Psychology

VJ Iannone, Professor, Psychology

Jeff Elliott, Professor & Chair, Psychology

Laura Smith, Associate Professor & Chair, English

Rich Metzger, Senior Lecturer, Psychology

Amanda Licastro, Assistant Professor, English

Jamie Goodall, Assistant Professor, Public History

Mayaugust Finkenberg, Assistant Professor, Human Services

It was exciting to see HaSS so well represented—thank you all for your work!

Faculty in the School of Humanities and Social Sciences frequently present their work at professional conferences and meetings as well as in classrooms and community settings.  Recent presentations include:

Amanda Licastro was as a guest speaker in two sections of Clotile Galbraith’s education course on teaching reading. She presented on digital reading techniques.

Nanette Tamer gave a presentation to our MSCHE Steering Committee about the view from the other side: how she became a visiting team member, how team members are assigned, how team members are paired as first and second investigators for each standard, and other aspects. 

Cheryl Wilson presented  “Social Dance Anxiety” at the 2016 North American Victorian Studies Association Conference

Lauri Weiner, President of the Tau Alpha Upsilon National Human Services Honor Society, presented at the national conference on how to start a chapter and also conducted an induction ceremony at the conference.

Ingrid Tulloch presented research with three students at the annual Biomedical Research Conference for Minority Students (ABRCMS). 

Jamie Goodall  presented "Tippling houses, rum shops and taverns: how alcohol fueled informal commercial networks and knowledge exchange in the West Indies" at the New York University Atlantic Workshop in May 2016.

 

 

Faculty in the School of Humanities and Social Sciences are active in their academic fields.  Recent publications include:

Gerald Majer's creative nonfiction/essay "Le Squelette Joyeux" appears in the Summer 2016 issue of The Georgia Review.

Gerald Majer's short story "Eye of Tylor" appears in the October 2016 issue of The Yale Review.

Ingrid Tulloch and Larry Fort (senior psychology major) published a paper in Modern Psychological Science: Fort, L & Tulloch IK (2016) Behaviors of a captive Coenobita clypeatus in the presence of varying light stimuli. Modern Psychological Studies 21(2): 23-32.

Jamie Goodall's article "Tippling houses, rum shops and taverns: how alcohol fueled informal commercial networks and knowledge exchange in the West Indies" is forthcoming in the next issue of Journal for Maritime Research, a bi-annual publication of the National Maritime Museum in Greenwich, London.

Alex Hooke published a book chapter, “Collaborations,” in Passion in Philosophy: Essays in Honor of Alphonso Lingis, Ed. Randolph C. Wheeler. Lanham, MA: Lexington Books, 2016. 65-76.

We know not to judge a book by its cover, but can we judget faculty members by their office doors? Whose door is this?  What kinds of courses does she/he teach?  What kind of research does he/she do? 

This is LRC 5 home to Dr. Jamie Goodall, Assistant Professor in the Public History department. Her research interests include piracy, smuggling, illicit trade, transmission of knowledge, slavery, and the economy in the early modern Atlantic-Caribbean world. She is currently revising her dissertation, titled “‘Navigating the Atlantic World: Piracy, Illicit Trade, and the Construction of Commercial Networks, 1650-1791,″ into a monograph that examines the development of informal commercial networks among pirates, smugglers, merchants, government officials, and residents of the seventeenth and eighteenth century Caribbean-Atlantic, with a transnational focus. Dr. Goodall has traveled to England, the Netherlands, Jamaica, and Bermuda to conduct research. Her work is multidisciplinary, infusing her archaeological, material culture, and public history background into her academic history research. Dr. Goodall incorporates her transnational, interdisciplinary, and Atlantic focus in her teaching, particularly in courses such as Early America (which has a historically Anglo-centric emphasis), African American history, and special topics courses like Piracy in the Caribbean. She loves to engage students with primary source and archaeological material as a means to shift their thinking about history, moving beyond the written word to tell the stories of historically underrepresented and marginalized groups.

 
 
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