- Tuesday, January 17, 2012
Examining key terms in the field of women’s and gender studies is the concept behind a new book edited by Beloit professors Diane Lichtenstein and Catherine Orr. “Rethinking Women’s and Gender Studies,” published by Routledge, was released earlier this month.
- Tuesday, January 10, 2012
The United States has suffered one of the largest declines in economic freedom in the world over the last decade.
- Wednesday, January 4, 2012
Beatrice McKenzie’s latest project focuses on one of the first women to enter the U.S. Foreign Service. Given that McKenzie herself spent part of her career in foreign service, it’s an area of particular interest to the assistant professor of history.
- Tuesday, December 20, 2011
Chris Johnson, professor of theatre arts (dance), is in the midst of re-staging her award-winning “Wreath of Memories.”
- Wednesday, December 14, 2011
Understanding the culture of everyday life in Russia is important to understanding Russian identity, says Associate Professor of Russian Olga Ogurtsova.
- Tuesday, December 6, 2011
Associate Professor of Classics Kosta Hadavas’ latest project seeks to expand the audience of the 500-year-old-plus Nuremberg Chronicle through digitization and translation.
- Friday, December 2, 2011
Studying the original manuscripts that developed mathematical ideas played a key role in Ralph C. Huffer Endowed Chair in Mathematics and Astronomy Ranjan Roy’s latest research.
- Tuesday, November 22, 2011
Doing research in a small Chinese village is what sparked one Beloit professor’s interest in rural education.
- Tuesday, November 15, 2011
They may not have just come back from a mock mission to Mars as a six man-crew did earlier this month, but Geology Professor Carl Mendelson’s students are also asking the same question: How feasible is a journey to Mars?
- Tuesday, November 8, 2011
From fluid dynamics to the physics of music, Professor Paul E. Stanley engages in a variety of research.
- Wednesday, November 2, 2011
Marion Fass, professor and chair of biology and co-chair of health and society, recently collaborated on a new book, Global Health Has No Borders, in the form of an online journal issue. Found on http://biologyinternational.org, it is designed to be a supplement to a typical biology textbook.
- Tuesday, October 25, 2011
The Lives of Machines: The Industrial Imaginary in Victorian Literature and Culture is Associate Professor and Chair of English Tamara Ketabgian’s first book. Published in March, the book examines mechanical ideas of feeling and community in 19th century Britain. The book explores how we as humans are - and historically have been - “letting off steam” and feeling “under pressure.”