Ian Grandison


  • "Architecture's Other: Radicalizing the Vernacular," Appendx 4 (1999): 98-119.
  • "Challenging Formalism: The Implications of Contemporary Cultural Theory for Historic Preservation," Landscape Journal 18.1 (1999): 30-40.
  • "Beyond the Buildings: Landscape as Cultural History in Constructing the Historical Significance of Place," Proceedings of Preservation of What, for Whom: A Critical Look at Historical Significance, ed. Michael A. Tomlan, National Council for Preservation Education (1999): 159-168.

Rebecca Hill

I am interested in public expressions of art at junctures of intellectual or cosmological conflict, particularly in poetics and manuscript book art. My research has encompassed the appropriation of indigenous religion in the lyrical American novel to the incorporation of scientific metaphor from Arabic texts into early Middle English spiritual verse.

Christina Proenza-Coles

Christina Proenza-Coles examines questions surrounding race and ethnicity with an interdisciplinary, comparative, transnational, and transhistorical framework. She has taught courses whose topics range from the historical, with particular focus on the colonial Atlantic world, to the contemporary, including the sociology of culture and immigration. Her work endeavors to shed light on current dynamics of race and ethnicity in the United States within a larger world-historical context.

Kevin Stewart Rose

Kevin's research in American religious history centers on the intersection of religion, capitalism, and environmentalism in the second half of the twentieth century. His dissertation, "Living Green: The Neolbieral Climate of Protestant Environmentalism" traces the rise of Protestant environmentalism in the 1970s, focusing on the concept of "Christain lifestyle" and how its circulation reflects the influence of neoliberal conceptions of political and religious action.

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