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Peter Rabinowitz
Peter Rabinowitz Co-Authors Essay on Huckleberry Finn

Sidney Wertimer Professor of Comparative Literature Peter J. Rabinowitz and James Phelan, of Ohio State University, have contributed “Twain, Huck, Jim, and Us: Or, the Ethics of Progression in Huckleberry Finn” to a new book titled Narrative Ethics (edited by Jakob Lothe and Jeremy Hawthorn and published by Rodopi). Rabinowitz and Phelan, described in the editors’ introduction as “undoubtedly the best-known practitioners” of rhetorical narrative theory, use the concept of progression to cast new light on the ethical questions that have long plagued readers of Huckleberry Finn.  More ...

Sally Cockburn
Cockburn Publishes in the Australasian Journal of Combinatorics

An article by Associate Professor of Mathematics Sally Cockburn appears in the October 2013 issue of the Australasian Journal of Combinatorics. The paper, "The Homomorphism Poset of K_{2,n}" was co-authored by Yonghyun Song '13.  More ...

Robert Knight
Knight Discusses His Work at PrattMWP

Assistant Professor of Art Robert Knight presented an invited lecture about his work on Sept. 23 at PrattMWP in Utica. His talk was part of the Easton Pribble Visiting Artist Lecture Series.  More ...

Jenny Irons
Irons' Opinion Piece Appears on USA Today Site

In an opinion piece on the USA Today website, Associate Professor of Sociology Jenny Irons focused on two of the most significant predictors of gun deaths, income inequality and the percentage of the population identified as black. “But for the Grace of Class and Race,” posted on the publication’s site on Sept. 30, Irons expanded the conversation beyond legislation as a solution. “We should look more deeply into the roll race and class play in gun violence in the United States."  More ...

S. Brent Plate
Huffington Post Publishes Plate Essay

Seeing God in the Museum,” an essay written by Visiting Associate Professor of Religious Studies S. Brent Plate, appeared on The Huffington Post site on Sept. 23. Plate began his piece with an overview of the “James Turrell” show at the the Guggenheim Museum and a discussion of museums as temples.  More ...

Hong Gang Jin
Jin Presents on LCTL Panel

Hong Gang Jin, the William R. Kenan Professor of East Asian Languages and Literature and director of the Associated Colleges in China program, was an invited speaker at a conference held Sept. 23-24 in Washington, D.C. The conference was organized by the U.S. Department of Education’s International and Foreign Language Education office.  More ...

Guttman Poem “Horse Latitudes” Part of N.J. Art Exhibit

Professor of English and Creative Writing Naomi Guttman’s poem “Horse Latitudes,” from The Banquet of Donny and Ari: Scenes From the Opera is on display as part of the exhibit “Confluence: Work About Water” now showing at The Textile Art Show at The Art Gallery in Paterson, N.J.  More ...

Martin Presents Paper Based on Newest Book

Professor of Government Robert Martin presented "Between Rosanvallon and Ranciere: Toward a Theory of Dissentient Democracy" at "Ideas and Reality of Democracy," the 2013 Symposium of the Civil Constellation Network, held at the Aland Peace Institute, in Mariehamn, Finland in September.  Some of the arguments from the conclusion of Martin’s newest book, Government by Dissent - Protest, Resistance, and Radical Democratic Thought in the Early American Republic, served as the foundation for this paper.  More ...

Shoshana Keller
Keller Presents "Muslim Journeys"

Professor of History Shoshana Keller is presenting a series of book discussions at the Utica Public Library from Sept. 25 to Nov. 20 as part of the Let’s Talk About It: Muslim Journeys, a series made possible through a grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities in cooperation with the American Library Association.  More ...

Doran Larson
Larson Publishes Essay in The Atlantic Monthly Online

An essay by Professor of English and Creative Writing Doran Larson has been published in The Atlantic Monthly online. In “Why Scandinavian Prisons are Superior,” Larson contends that “open” prisons, in which detainees are allowed to live like regular citizens, should be a model for the U.S.  More ...

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