Fellows

A (20) B (36) C (35) D (17) E (15) F (25) G (28) H (29) I (3) J (16) K (28) L (37) M (47) N (9) O (5) P (22) R (21) S (39) T (22) U (1) V (11) W (19) X (1) Y (4) Z (4)

Paul Fleury

Emeritus Applied Physics

Professor Fleury’s research interest has been in the microscopic origin of physical phenomena in condensed matter systems with emphasis on collective behaviors underlying magnetic, optical, electronic, acoustic, and structural properties of materials. These properties include the linear and nonlinear responses of materials to external drivers such as stress, electric, magnetic, and optical fields.

We have done considerable research on the dynamical aspects of phase transformations which result in long range order (ferroelectricity, magnetism, superconductivity, etc.). Our principal approach has been experimental–using laser spectroscopy and nonlinear optics to probe materials ranging in complexity from molecular hydrogen, through liquids, metals, dielectrics, and semiconductors to the multi-component cuprate superconductors and related materials. Much of this research has required advancing the state of the experimental art in optical spectroscopy–particularly in the directions of transient response, and high contrast, high resolution, and multichannel detection.

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…

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Kirk Freudenburg

Classics

Kirk Freudenburg has taught at Yale since 2006.  Before coming to Yale he taught at Kent State University, Ohio State University and the University of Illinois. At Ohio State he was Associate Dean of the Humanities and at Illinois he was Chair of the Department of Classics.

His research has long focused on the social life of Roman letters, especially on the unique cultural encodings that structure and inform Roman ideas of poetry, and the practical implementation of those ideas in specific poetic forms, especially satire.  His current work is on Virgil’s Aeneid (see below).

His main publications include: The Walking Muse: Horace on the Theory of Satire (Princeton, 1993), Satires of Rome: Threatening Poses from Lucilius to Juvenal (Cambridge, 2001), the Cambridge Companion to Roman Satire (Cambridge, 2005), Oxford Readings in Classical Studies: Horace’s Satires and Epistles (Oxford University Press, 2009), and the Cambridge Companion to the Age of Nero (Cambridge, 2017), co-edited with Shadi Bartsch and Cedric Littlewood. His most recent book is Horace Satires Book II, introduction, text, and commentary in the Cambridge Greek and Latin Classics series (Cambridge University Press, 2021).

He is currently finishing a book on the topic of ‘Vision as Narrative’ in Virgil’s Aeneid, and he has begun a commentary on Aeneid 12 for a new commentary series on the Aeneid forthcoming from Lorenzo Valla (Mondadori), Milan.  His complete CV, along with a full list of downloadable articles, reviews, and op-eds, can be accessed via Academia.edu.

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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

Maria Gendron

Psychology
Assistant Professor of Psychology Ph.D. 2013, Boston College
 
Emotions sit at an important nexus in psychological science:  they color our experiences of the world, drive our behavior, are critical for human bonding and relationships, and impact health and wellbeing.  Yet emotions manifest in widely different forms across cultures, contexts, and individuals.  My lab focuses on describing and unpacking these sources of diversity.  Ongoing work focuses on the dynamic influences of social, cognitive and cultural processes on emotional experience and perception.  This research program is motivated by the proposal that emotional phenomena emerge from multiple, interacting, domain-general systems, including the functioning of the conceptual/semantic system.  We adopt a multidisciplinary approach, drawing core concepts from social-cultural psychology and affective neuroscience, using methods ranging from standard laboratory experiments, ambulatory data collection that bridges world and lab, and cross-cultural fieldwork.
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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

Aaron Gerow

Film Studies

Aaron Gerow arrived at Yale in January 2004 and teaches undergraduate courses in Japanese cinema, introduction to film, close analysis of film, and film genre, as well as graduate seminars on Japanese film and cultural theory. He received a MFA in film studies from Columbia University in 1987, a MA in Asian Civilizations from the University of Iowa in 1992, and a PhD in Communication Studies from Iowa in 1996. He spent nearly 12 years in Japan working for the Yamagata International Documentary Film Festival and teaching at Yokohama National University and Meiji Gakuin University. He has published numerous articles in English, Japanese and other languages on such topics as Japanese early cinema, film theory, contemporary directors, film genre, censorship, Japanese manga, and cinematic representations of minorities. His book on Kitano Takeshi was published by the BFI in 2007, A Page of Madness came out from the Center for Japanese Studies at the University of Michigan in 2008, and Visions of Japanese Modernity: Articulations of Cinema, Nation, and Spectatorship, 1895-1925, was published in 2010 by the University of California Press (the Japanese version will be coming out from the University of Tokyo Press). He also co-authored the Research Guide to Japanese Film Studies with Abe Mark Nornes (Center for Japanese Studies, 2009). He is currently working on books about the history of Japanese film theory and about Japanese cinema after 1980.

Kevin Glick

Aviary

Kevin is responsible for defining and evolving the Aviary product roadmap, its positioning in the market, and its strategy for growing a customer base and serving those customers with care and diligence. He joins AVP after two decades as an archivist at Yale University Library’s Manuscripts & Archives, focusing on digitization, digital libraries, digital preservation, and other technology issues in special collections and archives. He has been involved with AVP for a number of years, as a customer and partner, and has been a part of Aviary development since its inception. Kevin holds an MLS from the University of Albany, an MA in Medieval Studies from Western Michigan University and a BA in History from Ohio University.

Victoria Goldman

Friend of the College

Thomas Gottshall

RetiredEmail Thomas Gottshall

Andrew Graham

Surgery Gastrointestinal

Mark Graham

Evaluation Director, Center for Teaching and Learning

Mark Graham focuses on undergraduate STEM program evaluation and STEM education research initiatives. He is principal investigator for several National Science Foundation awards supporting the investigation of the evidence-based teaching practices’ (e.g., active learning) impact on faculty teaching and student achievement. In addition, Mark provides program evaluation expertise for NSF and Howard Hughes Medical Institute (HHMI) projects on how to evaluate the success of a program or initiative. He received a B.A. in economics with honors from the University of Massachusetts at Amherst, and a Ph.D. in educational psychology from Teachers College, Columbia University.

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Greg Grandin

History

Greg Grandin, who received his doctorate at Yale University under the direction of Emilia Viotti da Costa and Gilbert Joseph, previously taught at New York University for nineteen years.  He is the author of seven books, including The Blood of Guatemala, which won the Latin American Studies Association’s Bryce Wood Award for best book published on Latin America in any discipline, The Last Colonial Massacre, Empire’s Workshop, Fordlandia, which was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize, the National Book Award, and the National Book Critics Award, The Empire of Necessity, which won the Bancroft and Beveridge awards in American history, Kissinger’s Shadow, and The End of the Myth, which won the Pulitzer Prize for general non-fiction and was a finalist in the history category.  Grandin is a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and the Society of American Historians.  He has co-edited, with Gil Joseph, A Century of Revolution, and, with Deborah Levenson and Elizabeth Oglesby, The Guatemala Reader.  Grandin has published widely, in The Nation, where he is a member of the editorial board,the London Review of Books, the New Republic, NACLA’s Report on the Americas, and the New York Times, among other venues.  He is a regular guest on Democracy Now!  A revised edition of Empire’s Workshop is forthcoming. 

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Wayne Grasdock

Commanding Officer and Professor of Naval ScienceCaptain Wayne Grasdock is a native of Montana. He graduated from the U.S. Naval Academy in 1993 with a Bachelor of Science in Aeronautical Engineering. In 1994, he completed studies in nuclear power for service as a submarine officer. His sea tours include service onboard USS FLYING FISH (SSN 673), USS ATLANTA (SSN 712), USS PHILADELPHIA (SSN 690), and USS NEBRASKA (SSBN 739)(BLUE). His shore tours include Company Officer at the U.S. Naval Academy, Congressional Liaison for the Chief of Naval Operations Submarine Warfare Division, Speechwriter for the Commander, U.S. Fleet Forces Command, Deputy Commander for Engineering at Submarine Squadron Eight and Submarine Squadron Six, Speechwriter for the Chief of Naval Operations, Commanding Officer Naval Submarine Support Center New London, and Deputy Commander for Engineering at Submarine Development Squadron Twelve. He assumed his current duties as Commanding Officer and Professor of Naval Science at Yale University in July 2016. He holds two Master of Science degrees: Leadership and Human Resource Development from the Naval Postgraduate School, and Military Studies from the U.S. Marine Corps University. Captain Grasdock has one daughter and is married to the former Darlene Hutchinson from Wibaux, Montana.Email Wayne Grasdock

Laurel Grodman

School of Management

Laurel Grodman is Managing Director of Admissions at the Yale School of Management.  Laurel graduated with a B.A. in Psychology from Yale College and received her M.B.A. from the Yale School of Management.  With a deep interest in consumer behavior and innovation, she has served as a marketer for multi-million dollar brands across a variety of industries as a Brand Manager at Unilever, a Management Associate at Citi Cards and at the advertising agency Grey Group.  Laurel returned to New Haven in 2010, where she joined the Career Development Office at the Yale School of Management.  In 2014 she joined Yale SOM Admissions, where she leads the admissions committee and drives efforts to infuse data-driven thinking into the admissions process.

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Steve Gurney

Y ‘55. JD Univ at Bflo  Law School ‘62. US Army officer, artillery and atomic weapons. Teaching management, Czech Republic; coaching;  aviation

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Julienne Hadley

Julienne Hadley is the Director of Strategic Communications at Yale’s Office of Public Affairs and Communications. In this role, she oversees university-wide campaigns and initiatives, including related research activities. Since arriving at Yale in 2007, she has held numerous positions and supported communications and engagement activities for the Yale Center for British Art, the Office of the Secretary and Vice President for University Life, Human Resources, Information Technology, and more. She holds a master’s degree in strategic communications from Columbia University.

 

In addition to being a longtime member of the Yale community, she is also a New Haven resident who enjoys weekends with her husband and daughters, hiking in East Rock Park, or sampling the latest local cuisine.

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Ashley Hagaman

Public Health

Ashley Hagaman, PhD is an Assistant Professor of Public Health in the Department of Social and Behavioral Sciences at Yale School of Public Health. She is also a qualitative methodologist with the Center for Methods in Implementation and Prevention Science and holds a secondary appointment in the Department of Anthropology. Her research examines the complex collection of factors that influence depression and suicide in varying cultural contexts, particularly among vulnerable populations. She collaborates with several interdisciplinary teams around the world to develop and test innovative strategies to alleviate depression and enhance maternal health systems, with field sites in Nepal, Pakistan, and Ethiopia. She also contributes to the development of innovative qualitative and mixed-methods to improve the study and implementation of evidence-based health practices, incorporating and testing new passive data collection strategies and rapid analytic techniques.

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Brett Haywood

Riverview Funeral HomeEmail Brett Haywood

S. Mark Heim

Divinity

S. Mark Heim is the Samuel Abbot Professor of Christian Theology at Andover Newton Seminary at Yale Divinity School. He is a graduate of Amherst College, Andover Newton Theological School and the Boston College—Andover Newton Theological School joint doctoral program in systematic theology. He has written extensively on issues of religious pluralism, atonement, and Christian ecumenism. His books include Salvations: Truth and Difference in Theology; The Depth of the Riches: A Trinitarian Theology of Religious Ends (Theological Booksellers Theologos award for best academic book 2001); Saved from Sacrifice: A Theology of the Cross; Crucified Wisdom: Christ and the Bodhisattva in Theological Reflection (winner of Frederick Streng award in Buddhist-Christian studies 2019)and, most recently, Monotheism and ForgivenessHe has also edited several volumes, including Faith to Creed: Ecumenical Perspectives on the Affirmation of the Apostolic Faith in the Fourth Century and Grounds for Understanding: Ecumenical Resources for Responses to Religious Pluralism. He has received a Henry Luce III Fellowship in Theology (2009-2010) and a Pew Evangelical Scholars’ Research Fellowship (1997-98).  He is a member of the American Theological Society. He served as co-chair of the comparative theology group in the American Academy of Religion.  His teaching in the area of science and religion has received several national awards, including a Templeton Foundation award in 1998 for one of the twelve outstanding courses in this area. He was recently the primary investigator on a grant from the American Academy for the Advancement of Science devoted to integrating science into the theological curriculum. Along with a colleague from the Yale Medical School, Dr. Benjamin Doolittle, he teaches an interdisciplinary course on theology and medicine.  An ordained American Baptist minister, he has represented his denomination on the Faith and Order Commissions of the National Council and World Council of Churches. He has served on numerous ecumenical commissions and study groups, including the Christian—Muslim relations committee of the National Council of Churches. His teaching and research interests include comparative theology, theologies of religious pluralism, science and theology, Christology and atonement, and ecumenical ecclesiology.  

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