Fellows

A (15) B (37) C (32) D (16) E (9) F (22) G (29) H (22) I (2) J (12) K (25) L (34) M (39) N (7) O (4) P (20) R (16) S (36) T (18) U (1) V (11) W (19) Y (3) Z (2)

Katherine Edersheim

Association of Yale AlumniEmail Katherine Edersheim

Jonas Elbousty

Near Eastern Languages and CivilizationsEmail Jonas Elbousty

Palmer Epler

Kai Erickson

Emeritus, Sociology

Kai Erikson is past president of the American Sociological Association, the Society for the Study of Social Problems, and the Eastern Sociological Society. He has been a Fellow of the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences and a Visiting Scholar of the Russell Sage Foundation. He is the author of Wayward Puritans: A Study in the Sociology of Deviance, which won the MacIver Award of the ASA; and of Everything In Its Path, which won the Sorokin Award of the ASA. He is the only sociologist to ever twice win the top award of the Association for the best book of the year. His latest book is entitled A New Species of Trouble: Explorations in Disaster, Trauma, and Community. His research and teaching interests include American communities, human disasters, and ethnonational conflict. He has been Master of Trumbull College, Chair of the American Studies program at Yale, editor of The Yale Review, and Chair of the Department of Sociology.

Barbara Esty

Science & Soc Science LibrariesEmail Barbara Esty

Ray Fair

EconomicsRay Clarence Fair is the John M. Musser Professor of Economics at Yale University. Fair received his B.A. from Fresno State College in 1964 and his Ph.D. from MIT in 1968. He spent several years at Princeton University before moving to Yale.Email Ray Fair

Hussein Fancy

History

Hussein Fancy is Associate Professor of History.  His research and writing focus on the social, cultural, and intellectual history of interaction between Jews, Christians, and Muslims in the medieval Mediterranean.  In particular, he is interested in projects that combine the use of Latin, Arabic, and Romance archival sources.  His first book, The Mercenary Mediterranean, which received multiple awards including the Herbert Baxter Adams Prize for best first book in European History from American Historical Association, examined the service of Muslim soldiers from North Africa to the Christian kings of the Crown of Aragon in the thirteenth and fourteenth centuries.  Far from marking the triumph of toleration, he argued, the alliance of Christian kings and Muslim soldiers depended on and reproduced ideas of religious difference.  He is currently working on two projects.  The first, entitled The Impostor Sea: The Making of the Medieval Mediterranean, follows the activities of criminal merchants—pirates and smugglers—to rethink the relationship between religion and trade.  Rather than “enemies of all,” this book argues that these figures were central to the making of new legal, religious, and racial boundaries in the late medieval Mediterranean.  The second, entitled The Eastern Question, examines western views of Islam from the seventh century to the present, arguing that both positive and negative images of Islam across history share the same polemical genealogy.  He was a junior fellow of the Michigan Society of Fellows, a Carnegie Scholar, ACLS Fellow, and Rome Prize Fellow.

Email Hussein Fancy

John Faragher

Emeritus, HistoryEmail John Faragher

Michael Felberbaum

Director Advancement SystemsEmail Michael Felberbaum

Margaret Fikrig

Internal Medicine

Margaret Fikrig is a physician in the division of Infectious Diseases. She works part time in the Yale HIV clinic. Her daughter is a senior at Yale in Branford College, her other daughter is a freshman at Oberlin and her son is a high school junior. She also enjoy playing violin, hiking with my dog, gardening and sailing.

Email Margaret Fikrig

Ann Fisher

VA Hospital

Rosemarie Fisher

Internal Medicine

Moira Fitzgerald

Beinecke LibraryEmail Moira Fitzgerald

Paul Fleury

Applied Physics

Raymond Forey

Quinnipiac University

Raymond Foery was an Army brat, graduating high school in Japan.  He holds an  undergraduate degree BA in Philosophy and Literature from the University of Notre Dame.  His graduate degrees: MFA in Film, Columbia; MA in Art History, Columbia; MPhil, PhD in Film and Theatre, Columbia University.  Raymond is beginning his 33rd year on faculty at Quinnipiac University.  He is working on the films of Spike Lee.
He has published “The Last Masterpiece: Alfred Hitchcock’s Frenzy” in 2012 (Rowman and Littlefield).
He is also doing research on American auteurs like Woody Allen, Wes Anderson, Ang Lee, and Nora Ephron.  Raymond is a lover of most (but not all) things French…

Email Raymond Forey

Kirk Freudenburg

ClassicsEmail Kirk Freudenburg

Eileen Galvez

Director, La CasaEileen Galvez is an Assistant Dean at Yale College and Director of Yale’s La Casa Cultural: The Latino Cultural Center. A native of Los Angeles, Eileen is a first-generation college graduate and second-generation immigrant. Her passions lie in social justice and the impact that an education can have on individuals and community groups. These values led her to earn her B.A. in Political Science and M.Ed. in Counseling & Guidance from Texas State University. Eileen has worked in diversity initiatives within higher education since 2009. Additionally, Eileen stays involved with NASPA-Student Affairs Administrators in Higher Education and has served as the Diversity Initiatives Coordinator for the Midwest region for the National Association of Campus Activities. She has presented at regional and national conferences on the experiences of Black and Latinx college students.Email Eileen Galvez

Alexander Garvin

School of Architecture

Alexander Garvin is currently president of AGA Public Realm Strategists, Inc., a planning and design firm in New York City, and president of the Forum for Urban Design. From 1996 to 2005 he was managing director for NYC2012, New York City’s committee for the 2012 Olympic bid. During 2002–3 Mr. Garvin was the vice president for planning, design, and development of the Lower Manhattan Development Corporation, the agency charged with the redevelopment of the World Trade Center site following 9/11. He has also held prominent positions in New York City government, including deputy commissioner of housing and city planning commissioner. Mr. Garvin is the author of numerous articles and books, including the expanded and updated third edition of The American City: What Works, What Doesn’t; The Planning Game: Lessons from Great CitiesPublic Parks: The Key to Livable Communities; and Parks, Recreation, and Open Space: A 21st Century Agenda; and he is one of the principal authors of Urban Parks and Open Space, published jointly, in 1997, by the Trust for Public Land and the Urban Land Institute. Mr. Garvin’s other publications include The Beltline Emerald Necklace: Atlanta’s New Public Realm, commissioned by the Georgia office of the Trust for Public Land; A New Public Realm for De Kalb County, published by the Livable Communities Coalition of Atlanta, Georgia; and Hinton Park: From Farmland to Parkland, commissioned by the town of Collierville, Tennessee. In 2012 the New York Chapter of the AIA awarded Mr. Garvin its Award of Merit.

Maria Gendron

PsychologyEmail Maria Gendron

Chris George

Executive Director IrisChris George is the Executive Director of IRIS, Integrated Refugee & Immigrant Services, a New Haven-based refugee resettlement agency that has welcomed over 1,000 refugees to Connecticut over the past 3 years. IRIS’s services include finding housing and employment, coordinating healthcare, and providing language training, cultural orientation, and legal aid. Chris has spent most of his professional life living in, or working on, the Middle East. Before returning to Connecticut in 2004, he worked seven years in the West Bank and Gaza Strip. Chris directed a legislative strengthening project with the Palestinian Parliament and later established an emergency assistance program for Palestinian nonprofits. From 1994 to 1996, Chris was Executive Director of Human Rights Watch – Middle East. Prior to that, he worked with Save the Children (mostly in the West Bank and Gaza) and three years with American Friends Service Committee, (mostly in Lebanon). Chris began his international career in 1977 as a Peace Corps Volunteer in Muscat, Oman. Altogether, he has spent more than 16 years living in the Middle East. He has a BA in History from the University of Pennsylvania. He speaks Arabic. Email Chris George