The pages in the Faculty navigation menu provide useful information for instructors, advisors, and department chairs, as well as links to committees, faculty forms, and other resources. If you see anything that needs updating, please contact Bob Williams, Associate Dean of the Faculty.

Faculty Meetings

Below are the scheduled dates for faculty meetings. Meetings are held in the Esch-Hurvis Room of the Warch Campus Center and begin at 4:30 pm.

2016-17

Term I Term II Term III
Tues, Sep 27 Tues, Jan 17 Tues, Apr4
Tues, Oct 25 Tues, Feb 7 Tues, May 9
Tues, Nov 15 Tues, Mar 7 Thurs, Jun 8

 

2017-18

Term I Term II Term III
Wed, Sep 27 Thurs, Jan 18 Wed, Apr 11
Mon, Oct 16 Tues, Feb 13 Mon, May 7
Thurs, Nov 16 Fri, Mar 9 Thurs, Jun 7

 

Faculty Achievements

Gustavo C. Fares Professor of Spanish

  • Articles published

    Thursday, September 10, 2015
    Type: Articles published

    “Tango’s Elsewhere: Japan.” The Journal of the Midwest Modern Language Association (JMMLA) 48.1 (Spring 2015): 172-192. Print.

  • Articles published

    Wednesday, March 18, 2015
    Type: Articles published

    "El lenguaje y las expresiones de la identidad." In Raggio, Marcela y Guillermina Perera de Saravia​. La construccion de identidades en el mundo anglofono contemporaneo. Mendoza: Universidad Nacional de Cuyo, 2014. 59-78.

  • Articles published

    Wednesday, October 26, 2016
    Type: Articles published

    Gustavo Fares. “Memory and the spatialization of politics in Buenos Aires’ urban space” Hispanic Journal 37.2 (Fall 2016). 73-89.

  • Book reviews published

    Monday, January 5, 2015
    Type: Book reviews published

    “Fox, Claire F. Making Art Panamerican: Cultural Policy and the Cold War. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota Press, 2013. 362 pp. ISBN: 978-0-8166-7933-1” Chasqui 43.1 (November 2014): 219-221.

  • Books published

    Friday, June 12, 2015
    Type: Books published

    The Immense Minority. Latin@s in the United States and their Positional Identities. (La inmensa minoría. Latino@s en Estados Unidos y las identidades posicionales). Buenos Aires: Dunken, September 2014.

    "The Immense Minority" examines the construction of Latino identities, their history, and cultural and political expressions—and proposes new ways to think about the social and individual identities of minority groups.

Kathy Privatt James G. and Ethel M. Barber Professor of Theatre and Drama and Associate Professor of Theatre Arts

  • Conferences/Meetings/Seminar

    Tuesday, November 3, 2015
    Type: Conferences/Meetings/Seminar

    Panelist at Association for Theatre in Higher Education Conference, Montreal, CA, 7/30-8/2/15 "Setting the Stage for ALL Voices: Remembering Diversity in Teaching and Production

Allison M. M. Fleshman Assistant Professor of Chemistry

  • Articles published

    Tuesday, September 20, 2016
    Type: Articles published

    Article published in The Journal of Physical Chemistry B, "Describing Temperature-Dependent Self-Diffusion Coefficients and Fluidity of 1- and 3-Alcohols with the Compensated Arrhenius Formalism" with Grant Forsythe '16. Published on August 31, 2016

Maria G. Carone Visiting Assistant Professor of German

  • Presentations

    Saturday, October 3, 2015
    Type: Presentations

    "Reflecting on the Present, Rewriting the Past: The Poetics of History in Schiller's and Pellico's Historical Dramas".

    International Conference on Romanticism. University of St. Thomas, Minneapolis.

    September 25-28, 2014.

Helen Boyd Kramer Instructor of Gender Studies

  • Awards

    Monday, June 27, 2016
    Type: Awards

    Helen K. Babcock Student Service Award

Erica J. Scheinberg Instructor of Music

  • "Teaching Recorded Sound, Teaching With Recordings"

    Type: Paper presented
    Location: Teaching Music History Conference organized by the Pedagogy Study Group of the American Musicological Society and hosted by Roosevelt University in Chicago

    Studying the history of recorded music with students in my seminar "The History of Recorded Sound" has given me particular insight into the way that undergraduates today listen to music and use recordings—in their everyday lives and in the context of their conservatory training—and challenged me to consider how I might apply this perspective to music history pedagogy more generally. In this presentation I survey recent scholarship on recorded sound and then suggest how we might apply a theoretical understanding of new modes of listening, characteristic of the era of YouTube and the iPod, to the formulation of assignments and expectations that we have for our students in music history courses.

Meeting Minutes

The minutes from faculty meetings through 2011-2012 are located here. To see the minutes from September 2012 to the present, click on "Resources for Faculty" in the menu to the left.

Faculty Focus

YouTube VideoYouTube VideoPlay YouTube Video

LarryU Facebook Twitter Instagram YouTube