Darren Glass, Associate Professor of Mathematics
In this new Next Page column, Darren Glass, Associate Professor of Mathematics, shares where he discovers new fiction to read (it includes a tournament and a live rooster!) and which work of foodie fiction he considers to be the gold standard.
Suzanne Flynn, Associate Professor of English
In this new Next Page column, Suzanne Flynn, Associate Professor of English, confesses which of the “classics” she hasn’t read, shares which Victorian poets and novelists are among her favorites, and explains how her students connect with literature from the 19th century.
Charles F. Emmons, Professor of Sociology
In this first Next Page column of the 2015-16 academic year, Professor of Sociology Charles F. Emmons shares who has influenced his career in sociology the most, which authors would top his guest list to a literary dinner party, whose book recommendations he values the most, and offers titles to read to learn more about paranormal and spiritual phenomena.
Zakiya Whatley, Visiting Assistant Professor of Biology
In our last Next Page column of the year, Zakiya Whatley, Visiting Assistant Professor of Biology, provides a recommended read for any budding geneticist; shares which books she’s looking forward to reading next for her book group; and tells us what her students will be doing for class this Friday, April 24, 2015, in celebration of National DNA Day.
Daniel DeNicola, Professor of Philosophy
In this issue of Next Page, Professor of Philosophy Daniel DeNicola reveals his appreciation for mysteries, especially those focused on manuscripts or works of art, and how his incessant childhood habit of reading the backs of cereal boxes at breakfast led his parents to buy him a set of “Children’s Classics” and his very own encyclopedia-sold in installments at the supermarket.
Erin O’Connor, Class of 2015
In this current issue of Next Page, Erin O’Connor, Class of 2015 and winner of this year’s Silent Leader Award, tells us which influential courses and works inspired her to develop her own major, Diversity and Development in Education, what conversation she would like to have with Paulo Freire if given the chance, and which books are on her “To Read” list for after graduation.
Emelio Betances, Professor of Sociology and Latin American Studies
In this new Next Page column, Emelio Betances, Professor of Sociology and Latin American Studies, talks about how growing up during turbulent political times in the Dominican Republic sparked his passion for reading and why he’s such a fan of authors J.M. Coetzee and Orhan Pamuk.
Radost Rangelova, Assistant Professor of Spanish
In our newest Next Page column, featured reader Radost Rangelova, Assistant Professor of Spanish, shares with us what she reads for fun and the course it inspired (she had to warn the students NOT to read ahead!); one of the influential works that solidified her passion for the study of gender and the cultural construction of space; and her recommendation of a contemporary Colombian author to read next – perhaps something to add to your holiday wish list?
Hakim Mohandas Amani Williams, Assistant Professor of Africana Studies
In this new Next Page column, Hakim Mohandas Amani Williams, Assistant Professor of Africana Studies, shares with us highlights from a recent trip to Trinidad he took with students, where he gets his daily dose of news, and which book “gives him fire” after each reading.
Allen Guelzo, Henry R. Luce Professor of the Civil War Era and Director of Civil War Era Studies
In this first Next Page column of the 2014-15 academic year, Allen Guelzo, the Henry R. Luce Professor of the Civil War Era and Director of Civil War Era Studies, shares with us what he would ask Dickens, St. Paul, Tolstoy, and Lincoln if he had the chance; which texts inspired him to study history; and which title he would recommend if you want to “fall in love with the Civil War.”
David Flesner, Professor Emeritus of Mathematics
In this new Next Page column, David Flesner, Professor Emeritus of Mathematics, explains why he is a big fan of author Dan Brown, which book inspired him as a child to pursue mathematics, why he adopted “Fyodor” as a class name in high school, and much more.