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Heather Merrill
Merrill Publishes Article in Edited Volume

Professor of Africana Studies Heather Merrill published an article titled “In Other Wor(l)ds: Situated Intersectionality in Italy” in her co-edited volume Spaces of Danger: Culture and Power in the Everyday. The volume is part of the series “Geographies of Justice and Social Transformation” published by the University of Georgia Press.  More ...

John Eldevik
Eldevik Publishes Book Review

Associate Professor of History John Eldevik recently published a review of Keagan Brewer's Prester John: The Legend and its Sources in The Medieval Review. Brewer's volume is a collection of translated texts related to the figure of "Prester John," a legendary Christian ruler believed in the Middle Ages to possess a realm of fabulous wealth and power somewhere in the East beyond the lands of Islam.  More ...

Dan Chambliss
Chambliss Discusses Issues in Higher Education

Daniel Chambliss, the Eugene M. Tobin Distinguished Professor of Sociology and director of Hamilton’s New York City Program, recently completed a series of campus visits that included both public lectures and consultations with administrative and faculty groups.  More ...

Philip Klinkner
Klinkner "Pretty Much Spot on"

Utica-based FM station WUTQ declared Philip Klinkner “pretty much spot on” after conducting live interviews the day of and the day after Super Tuesday with the James S. Sherman Professor of Government. Klinkner offered predictions and analysis of the outcomes. Syracuse’s Post-Standard also sought his perspectives on the previous day’s voting in an article titled Super Tuesday takeaways from 5 CNY political observers.  More ...

Benjamin DiCicco-Bloom
DiCicco-Bloom Publishes Chapter on Aging and Autism

“The Dynamics of Care: Communication, Management, and Adults with Autism,” a book chapter by Visiting Assistant Professor of Sociology Benjamin DiCicco-Bloom, was recently published in Autism Spectrum Disorder in Mid and Later Life (Jessica Kingsley Publishers, ed. Scott Wright).  More ...

Jesse Weiner
Weiner Compares Catullus and Eminem in Invited Lecture

Visiting Assistant Professor of Classics Jesse Weiner presented an invited lecture titled “Every Time I Write A Rhyme, These People Think It’s a Crime: Transgressive Poetics and Self-Representation in Catullus and Eminem” as part of Illinois Wesleyan University’s Ides Lecture Series in Greek and Roman Studies.  More ...

Claire Sayler '12 and Professor Barbara Tewksbury are shown conducting fieldwork in Egypt on the NSF OISE Web banner.
Desert Eyes Project Featured on NSF Website

A photo from the Desert Eyes Project appears on the National Science Foundation (NSF) Office of International Science and Engineering Website banner. The photo, part of a rotating series, shows Barbara Tewksbury, the Upson Chair for Public Discourse and professor of geosciences, and Claire Sayler ’12 doing fieldwork in Egypt.  More ...

#LeapForHamilton Day Breaks All Records

Leaping up to, catapulting over and exploding through records, the Feb. 29 #LeapForHamilton challenge was a monumentally successful fundraising effort with the support of alumni, students, parents, friends and employees. The challenge, to reach 1,812 gifts, was met at 5:23 p.m., but enthusiasm and generosity continued to mount. By day’s end, 2,868 gifts totaled $900,313, representing 158 percent of the original 1,812 donor goal. This marks a single-day giving record by a factor of more than four and exceeds the total number of gifts in any single month in Hamilton’s history.  More ...

S. Brent Plate
Plate Discusses Religion and Local Refugees

As part of his work on the Pluralism Project with Georgetown and Harvard Universities, Visiting Associate Professor of Religious Studies S. Brent Plate presented via Skype during “Religion and Resettlement: The Role of Religion in Diaspora Communities in the US” on Feb. 25 at Georgetown.  More ...

Dick Bedient
NY Times Publishes Bedient's Defense of Liberal Arts

Richard Bedient, the William R. Kenan Professor of Mathematics, penned a letter to the editor that was published in The New York Times on Feb. 29 in response to an article titled A Rising Call to Promote STEM Education and Cut Liberal Arts Funding. In his submission, Bedient proposed that “what we really need are graduates who have a working knowledge of the way the physical world works, who understand the equally complex world of human endeavor, and who have the ability to transmit that knowledge in written, spoken and artistic form. That is what the liberal arts are really about.”  More ...

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