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Jay Williams '54
Williams Publishes Poem on Web Site
Jay G. Williams ’54, the Walcott-Bartlett Professor of Religious Studies, published a poem, "The Thumb Print," on Dig-it-all, the new Web site of the American School of Oriental Research. It is an "archaeological" poem about discovering an ancient potter's thumb print on a 2,800 year old potsherd. More ...
Stephen Wu
Objective Confirmation of Subjective Measures of Human Well-being Studied

States that are ranked highly in an objective quality of life measure also have the highest average levels of self-reported life satisfaction. In other words, state-by-state rankings of measurements such as sunshine, state and national parks, crime rates, pollution and the cost of living run parallel with rankings of personal happiness. Co-authors Associate Professor of Economics Stephen Wu with Andrew J. Oswald of Warwick University prove this in their new study “Objective Confirmation of Subjective Measures of Human Well-being: Evidence from the USA,” published in Science magazine on Dec. 17.  More ...

Pacific Rim Modernisms
Yao Co-Edits Volume, Publishes Essay
Pacific Rim Modernisms, a volume of scholarly essays co-edited by Associate Professor of English and Associate Dean of Faculty for Diversity Initiatives Steve Yao, was recently published by the University of Toronto Press. More ...
Myriam Cotten
Cotten Speaks at Eastern Analytical Symposium and Exposition
Associate Professor of Chemistry Myriam Cotten presented an invited research talk at the 2009 Eastern Analytical Symposium and Exposition in November in Somerset, NJ. Her talk titled “Solid-State NMR Structural and Topological Studies of Antimicrobial Piscidin in Aligned Lipid Bilayers: Implications for Membrane Activity” was part of a session on the Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR) spectroscopy of biological systems in the liquid and solid state. More ...
Tina Hall
Hall Publishes Story
Assistant Professor of English Tina Hall published a story titled "For Dear Pearl, Who Drowned" in the latest issue of Water-Stone Review (vol. 12, 2009). More ...
Donald Carter
Carter Gives Paper at American Anthropologist Association
Associate Professor of Africana Studies Donald Carter participated in the panel "Old and New Minorities in Europe" at the American Anthropologist Association meeting in Philadelphia on Dec. 3. His paper was titled "Breaking the Visible Barrier: Invisibility, Belonging and the Long March to Humanity." More ...
Steve Goldberg
Goldberg Gives Talk in Tennessee
Associate Professor of Art History Stephen J. Goldberg delivered a lecture titled “At Utopia’s Edge: From Social Realism to Socialist Realism in China and North Korea,” on Dec. 4 at Sewanee: The University of the South, in Sewanee, Tenn. This visual presentation traced the development of the art of socialist realism in the People’s Republic of China from its origins in the social realism of the modern woodcut movement. More ...
Richard Hughes Seager
Seager Book Published in Paperback
The World’s Parliament of Religions: The East/West Encounter, Chicago, 1893, by Richard Hughes Seager, the Bates and Benjamin Professor of Classical and Religious Studies, has been published in paperback by Indiana University Press (11/09). More ...
Shelley Haley
Haley Publishes Critical Race Theory Essay
Shelley Haley, professor of classics and Africana studies, and director of the Africana studies program, published an essay in Prejudice and Christian Beginnings: Investigating Race, Gender and Ethnicity in Early Christian Studies. The essay is titled "Be Not Afraid of the Dark: Critical Race Theory and Classical Studies." The book was edited by Laura Nasrallah and Elizabeth Schussler Fiorenza of the Harvard Divinity School and was published by Fortress Press, an imprint of Ausberg Fortress. More ...
Andrew Dykstra
Dykstra Gives Colloquium Talk
Andrew Dykstra, assistant professor of mathematics, gave a colloquium talk to the mathematics faculty at the University of Denver on Oct. 15. The talk was titled "Very Weakly, Loosely, and Vaguely Bernoulli." It focused on classes of dynamical systems that exhibit random behavior, but whose behavior is not quite as random as a simple coin toss. More ...
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