Celebrating Research: CSWS Faculty Affiliates

May 3, 2018
12:00 pmto1:30 pm

Erb Memorial Union
Crater Lake North

CSWS Faculty Affiliates at the University of Oregon

Celebrating Research 2018

Alphabetical Listing of Faculty with Book & Documentary Film Publications 2014-2018

sponsored by the Center for the Study of Women in Society in conjunction with the Office of the Provost and Academic Affairs

  • Monique Balbuena (Robert D. Clark Honors College)
    Homeless Tongues: Poetry and Languages of the Sephardic Diaspora. (Stanford University Press, July 2016, 256 pages). Finalist: National Jewish Book Awards.
  • Erin Beck (Department of Political Science)
    How Development Projects Persist: Everyday Negotiations with Guatemalan NGOs (Duke University Press, May 2017, 280 pages).
    Special Issue: New Takes on Gender and Development, edited by Erin Beck. Studies in Comparative International Development. 52 (2). https://link.springer.com/journal/12116/52/2/page/1 (2017)
  • Aletta Biersack (Department of Anthropology)
    Gender Violence and Human Rights: Seeking Justice in Fiji, Papua New Guinea and Vanuatu, coedited by Aletta Biersack (Australian National University Press, 2016).
  • Elizabeth Bohls (Department of English)
    Slavery and the Politics of Place: Representing the Colonial Caribbean, 1770-1833 (Cambridge University Press, October 2014, 288 pages).
  • Anita Chari (Department of Political Science)
    A Political Economy of the Senses: Neoliberalism, Reification, Critique (Columbia University Press, 2015).
  • Mai-Lin Cheng (Robert D. Clark Honors College)
    British Romanticism and the Literature of Human Interest, Bucknell’s Series in Transits: Literature, Thought & Culture, 1650–1850 (Bucknell University Press / copublished with Rowman & Littlefield, December 2017, 206 pages).
  • Ellen Eischen (Department of Mathematics)
    Directions in Number Theory, coedited by Ellen Eischen (Springer, 2016, Series: Association for Women in Mathematics Series, Vol. 3).
  • Lamia Karim (Department of Anthropology)
    Microfinance and Its Discontents: Women in Debt in Bangladesh (University of Minnesota Press, 2011) published in a Korean edition (Maybooks, 2015).
  • Ana-Maurine Lara (Department of Anthropology)
    Kohnjehr Woman (Redbone Press, August 2017, 73 pages). Finalist for the 30th Annual Lambda Literary Awards.
  • Sharon Luk (Department of Ethnic Studies)
    The Life of Paper: Letters and a Poetics of Living Beyond Captivity (University of California Press, November 2017, 328 pages).
  • Bonnie Mann (Department of Philosophy)
    Sovereign Masculinity: Gender Lessons from the War on Terror (Oxford University Press, 2014, 246 pages).
  • Ernesto Martinez (Department of Ethnic Studies)
    The Truly Diverse Faculty: New Dialogues in American Higher Education, coedited by Stephanie Fryberg and Ernesto Javier Martínez (Palgrave MacMillan, October 2014, 320 pages).
  • Theresa May (Department of Theatre Arts)
    Salmon Is Everything: Community-Based Theatre in the Klamath Watershed, by Theresa May with Suzanne Burcell, Kathleen McCovey, and Jean O’Hara (First Peoples: New Directions in Indigenous Studies, 2014, 208 pages).
  • Erin McKenna (Department of Philosophy)
    Livestock: Food, Fiber, and Friends, by Erin McKenna (University of Georgia Press, March 2018, 264 pages).
  • Michelle McKinley (School of Law)
    Fractional Freedoms: Slavery, Intimacy, and Legal Mobilization in Colonial Lima, 1600-1700 (Cambridge University Press, October 2016, 294 pages).
  • Debra L. Merskin (School of Journalism and Communications)
    Sexing the Media: How and Why We Do It (Peter Lan, May 2014, 342 pages).
  • Kate Mondloch (Department of the History of Art and Architecture)
    A Capsule Aesthetic: Feminist Materialisms in New Media Art (University of Minnesota Press, 2018).
  • CJ Pascoe (Department of Sociology)
    Exploring Masculinities: Identity, Inequality, Continuity, and Change (Oxford University Press, 2016, 425 pages).
  • Laura Pulido (Department of Ethnic Studies)
    Development Drowned and Reborn: The Blues and Bourbon Restorations in Post-Katrina New Orleans, by Clyde Woods, ed. by Laura Pulido and Jordan Camp (University of Georgia Press, 2017). Globe Book Award for Public Understanding of Geography, from the Association of American Geographers.
  • Alaí Reyes-Santos (Department of Ethnic Studies)
    Our Caribbean Kin: Race and Nation in the Neoliberal Antilles (Rutgers University Press, November 2014, 232 pages).
  • Camisha A. Russell (Department of Philosophy)
    The Assisted Reproduction of Race (Indiana University Press, due January 2019).
  • Lynn Stephen (Department of Anthropology) Somos LA Cara de Oaxaca (CIESAS, 2017).
    Sad Happiness: Cinthya’s Transborder Journey. A documentary film directed by Lynn Stephen (Produced by Sonia De La Cruz and Lynn Stephen (Creative Commons, 2015, TRT: 39 minutes).
  • Stephanie “Lani” Teves (Department of Ethnic Studies)
    Defiant Indigeneity: The Politics of Hawaiian Performance (The University of North Carolina Press, 2018).
  • Daniela Vallega-Neu (Department of Philosophy)
    Heidegger’s Poietic Writings: From Contributions to Philosophy to The Event (Indiana University Press, 2018).
  • Jessica Vasquez-Tokos (Department of Sociology)
    Marriage Vows and Racial Choices (Russell Sage Foundation, February 2017, 388 pages)
  • Anita Weiss (Department of International Studies).
    Interpreting Islam, Modernity, and Women’s Rights in Pakistan (Palgrave Macmillan, October 2014, 204 pages).
  • Marjorie Woollacott (Department of Human Physiology)
    Infinite Awareness: The Awakening of a Scientific Mind (Rowman & Littlefield, October 2015, 300 pages).
  • Kristin Yarris (Department of International Studies).
    Care Across Generations: Solidarity and Sacrifice in Transnational Families (Stanford University Press, August 2017, 216 pages).
  • Naomi Zack (Department of Philosophy)
    Applicative Justice: A Pragmatic Empirical Approach to Racial Injustice(Rowman and Littlefield, March 2016, 250 pages).
    White Privilege and Black Rights: The Injustice of U.S. Police Racial Profiling and Homicide (Rowman and Littlefield, April 2015, 154 pages).
  • Rocio Zambrana (Department of Philosophy)
    Hegel’s Theory of Intelligibility (Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 2015, 183 pages).