‘We All Deserve to Die?’ HUS looks at ethics, political violence in Gothic stories

Humanistic Studies will host another Faculty Forum on Friday, May 8, at 2:30 p.m. in the Fireside Room of the Mauthe Center. Featured presenters Assistant Prof. Rebecca Nesvet (English/Humanistic Studies) and Assistant Prof. Alison Staudinger (Democracy & Justice Studies) will lecture on the topic “‘We All Deserve to Die?’: The Ethics of Political Violence in Gothic Storytelling.” Free and open to all. Light refreshments will be served.

Reminder: Noon faculty forum with Leary, Hutchison


Humanistic Studies will be hosting its first faculty forum of the fall semester today (Friday, Sept. 26) from noon to 1:30 p.m. in the 1965 Room:
JP Leary, assistant professor of Humanistic Studies and First Nations Studies, “Behavior of our Alumni: First Nations Studies, Education Policy, and Social Change”
Ray Hutchison, professor of Urban and Regional Studies, “East Tennessee Ephemerides: The Tent Graves of East Tennessee”

Friday’s HUS faculty forum will feature talks by Leary, Hutchison

Humanistic Studies will be hosting its first faculty forum of the fall semester this Friday (Sept. 26) from noon to 1:30 p.m. in the 1965 Room of the University Union. Presenters and presentations are:

JP Leary, assistant professor of Humanistic Studies and First Nations Studies, “Behavior of our Alumni: First Nations Studies, Education Policy, and Social Change”

Ray Hutchison, professor of Urban and Regional Studies, “East Tennessee Ephemerides: The Tent Graves of East Tennessee”

Talks by Meacham, Saxton-Ruiz at Friday’s HUS Faculty Forum

The spring edition of the Humanistic Studies Faculty Forum takes place from noon to 1:30 p.m. Friday (April 25) in Room 103 of the University Union. Profs. Rebecca Meacham and Gabriel Saxton-Ruiz will discuss fiction — writing, researching and translating. Meacham’s topic is “Down the Rabbit Hole: Research and the Fiction Writing Process.” The title of Saxton-Ruiz’s talk is “Donning Cowboys and Amazonians: Literary Translation in Praxis.” The program is free and open to all; refreshments will be served.

‘The Role of Universities in Promoting Citizenship in Their Communities’

A number of UW-Green Bay academic programs will host a faculty forum discussion from 4 to 5:30 p.m. Thursday, March 6, in the Alumni Rooms of the University Union. A guest panelist — Associate Prof. Kimberly Gauderman of the University of New Mexico history faculty — will help address the topic “The Role of Universities in Promoting Citizenship in Their Communities.” The program, free and open to the public, is sponsored by Urban and Regional Studies, Public and Environmental Affairs, Humanistic Studies, and Global Studies.

Panelists will be :
• Kimberly Gauderman, History, University of New Mexico
• Stephen Perkins, Curator of Art, UW-Green Bay
• Ellen Rosewall, Arts Management, UW-Green Bay
• Gabriel Saxton-Ruiz, Spanish, Humanistic Studies, Global Studies, UW-Green Bay
• Hernan Fernandez-Meardi, Spanish and Humanistic Studies, UW-Green Bay

Friday forum features Aldrete on ‘Hammers, Axes,’ Jeffreys on human dignity

Profs. Greg Aldrete and Derek Jeffreys will be the featured presenters at the Humanistic Studies Fall Faculty Forum this Friday (Nov. 22) from noon to 1:30 p.m. in Phoenix Room A of the University Union. The free program is open to all.  Historian Aldrete will speak on the topic “Hammers, Axes, Bulls and Blood: Practical Aspects of Roman Animal Sacrifice.” Religious Studies expert Jeffreys will discuss his latest work on human dignity and solitary confinement.