76 Works

Student Union Transformation: A Case Study On Creating Purposeful Space

Daniel M. Maxwell

Learnability Project In the News

Judith A. Gierut

Learnability Project Research Team

Judith A. Gierut

Learnability Project Publications / Bibliography

Judith A. Gierut

Ahmadou Bamba

Beth Buggenhagen

NSSE Accreditation Toolkit- AACSB Accounting

Annotating Antisemitic Online Content. Towards an Applicable Definition of Antisemitism

Gunther Jikeli, Damir Cavar & Daniel Miehling

Narrating the professional self

Maria Shardakova
This presentation examines Russian Flagship students’ personal statements as they (the statements) evolve and change over time to reflect the students’ developing subject positions and group identities. The narrative approach that has been adopted by organizational studies (Gabriel, 2017; Schreyögg, 2005; Tirvassen, 2018) helps demonstrate how students construct the institution of the Language Flagship and their experience of it. Given that cultivating the next generation of global professionals is the primary mission of the Language...

Measuring ROI in Cyberinfrastructure

Craig A. Stewart, Matthew R. Link & Julie Wernert

The Pervasive Technology Institute at 20: Two decades of success and counting

Craig Stewart, Von Welch, Thomas Doak, Therese Miller, Beth Plale, John Walsh, Matthew Link & Winona Snapp-Childs

Dressing the Reich: The Fear and Elegance in Nazi Uniforms

North Woods
Germany was a nation both clad and obsessed with the uniform. Brian L. Davis, a uniform historian describes 240 different uniforms from the time of the Third Reich era. From coal miners, to Post Office employees, all the way up the Nazi hierarchy to Adolf Hitler himself, every man in the Reich had a uniform, in an “appeal to male vanity.”1 Bernhard Teicher, in his memoir, writes of his time as a young soldier in...

Heterosociality at the Crossways: Cultures of Conversational Exchange between Men and Women in the Fin de Siècle

Miranda Wojciechowski
In her 1936 autobiography, The Sheltering Tree, fin-de-siècle and Edwardian writer Netta Syrett takes popular retrospectives of the late-Victorian era to task. Offering her account as a “counterblast” to the “picture” of “the terribly restricted life of women whose youth corresponded with” hers, and laughingly dismissing the separate spheres as a relic belonging only to “society with a capital S,” Syrett reclaims the 1880s and 1890s as a period of shocking modernity: one that afforded...

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