Charles A. Dana Professor of Sociology
B.A., Dickinson College, 1977; M.A., Cornell University, 1982; Ph.D., 1984.
Professor Rose is interested in life course studies and systems of socialization (family, education, and religion), with a particular emphasis on comparative family systems and the interaction of gender, class, and race. Other areas of interest include: violence, crimes of capital, stratification, and social policy. Publications have focused on the sociology of education, religious fundamentalism in the U.S. and the Third World, domestic violence, and the negotiation of gender.
Associate Professor of Sociology
B.A., Towson State University, 1983; M.A., University of Maryland, 1989; Ph.D., 1995.
Professor Schubert is interested in social theory, cultural studies, gender, deviance, and the sociology of knowledge. Publications have focused on the ethics of academic practice and post structuralist thought.
Associate Professor of Sociology (On leave 2009-2010)
B.A., National University of Ireland, Maynooth (1990); M.A., (1991); M.A.;
(1997) State University of New York at Stony Brook, Ph.D., (2003)
She is interested in political sociology, social movements, non-state actors and social stratification. Her research has examined the transnational dimensions of social movements, international organizations, welfare states and globalization, in particular activism for political action on social rights beyond national settings.
Visiting Assistant Professor of Sociology (2008).
B.A., Evergreen State College, Washington State (1998); M.A., Temple University (2002); Certificate, Sexuality, Culture and Society, Universiteit von Amsterdam, The Netherlands (2003); Certificate, Women's Studies, Temple University (2007); Ph.D., Temple University (2007).
Her teaching interests are "in race/ethnicity, gender and sexuality, and research methods. Her primary research interests lie in how race interesects with gender and sexuality within intimate relationships. Her dissertation explores how racial meanings are produced, contested and negotiated within Black/White interracialrelationships by introducing sexuality as a critical mediating force."
Consortium for Faculty Diversity Fellow (2008).
B.A. Cornell University (1997); M.A., University of California, Santa Barbara (2003); Ph.D. candidate, University of California, Santa Barbara.
Her dissertation "explores the return migration projects of Korean Americans and Korean Chinese (Joseonjok) to Seoul, South Korea in search of an ideal Koreanness embedded in a specific history, culture and tradition."