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Spotlight on Scholarship and Creative Inquiry

 

 

 

 

Three ARHU Faculty Awarded Grants to Address Race, Equity and Justice

 


Tamanika Ferguson, Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Department of Communication
Awarded a Special Purpose Innovation Grant for her Voices From the Inside: Incarcerated Women Speak book project.


Anita Atwell Seate, Associate Professor, Department of Communication
Awarded a Special Purpose Innovation Grant for her ‘I Can’t Breathe’ and Police Brutality: Expanding Our Understanding of Group-based Conflict through Methodolical Innovation project.  

Siv Lie, Assistant Professor, School of Music
Awarded a Special Purpose Innovation Grant for her Django Generations: Hearing Ethnorace, Citizenship, and Jazz Manouche in France book project

 

Previous Scholar Spotlights:

 


Daryle Williams, Associate Professor, Department of History
Supported by a grant from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, Williams co-leads robust, open-source database: Enslaved.org: Peoples of the Historic Slave Trade.
NPR: Enslaved.org Shares Lives And Experiences Of The Enslaved

Bayley Marquez, Assistant Professor, Department of American Studies
Awarded inaugural ARHU Junior Faculty Summer Fellowship for her manuscript project, Settler Pedagogy: Teaching Slavery and Settlement


Philip Resnik, Professor, Department of Linguistics
Awarded NSF Rapid Grant: "Advanced Topic Modeling Methods to Analyze Text Responses in COVID-19 Survey Data" 
Recognized as 2020 ACL Fellow


Sun Young Lee, Assistant Professor, Department of Communication 
Awarded Division of Research Coronavirus Seed Grant Award: "How Companies Are Responding to the Coronavirus pandemic: Their Roles, Strategies, and Effectiveness in Promoting the Public Good"

image of Brooke Liu

Brooke Fisher Liu, Professor, Department of Communication 
Awarded Division of Research Coronavirus Seed Grant Award: "Universities' Coronavirus Crisis Management: Challenges, Opportunities, and Initial Lessons Learned"


Julie Greene, History Professor and Director of the Center for Global Migration Studies
Awarded $50,000 NEH Grant to support the study of immigrant influence on African American culture.