R. Troy Boyer, adjunct instructor in history and American studies, published a chapter, “Farm, Town, and Country in American Folklore and Folklife,” in The Oxford Handbook of American Folklore and Folklife. Boyer also contributed a chapter, “Agriculture and Industries,” to a recently-published definitive work on Pennsylvania Dutch culture, Pennsylvania Germans, published by Johns Hopkins University Press.
Posts tagged ‘Published’
Dr. Jenna Marx, assistant professor of psychology, published “Nothing alien about it: A comparison of weight bias in preschool-aged children’s ratings of non-human cartoons and human figures” in the Journal of Obesity Research & Clinical Practice. Marx, a licensed clinical psychologist and the department’s internship director, noted that “media exposes children to weight-biased messaging by presenting overweight characters negatively.” Her study found that preschool children demonstrated weight bias when assigning personality characteristics to images, with “overweight figures consistently rated more negatively than non-overweight figures, regardless of gender, stimulus type, or novelty of the image.”
Dr. Alan Walker, assistant professor of exercise science, recently co-authored three research publications, including a pair in The Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research. His published research focused on Biomarker Response to a Competitive Season in Division I Female Soccer Players, Running Economy and its Correlation to Performance and Fitness Variables in Recreationally-Trained Distance Runners, and Contextual Factors Influencing External and Internal Training Loads in Collegiate Men’s Soccer.
Dr. Grant Taylor, professor of art & art history, had two articles published relating to digital culture. In the first, “JOB FROM MOLNAR: Pioneering Computer-Generated Prints,” Taylor discusses early computer-generated works that “reflect the world of data processing and storage, or the science of “informatics,” in the early 1970s. In the latter, “Curating the American Algorists: Digital Art and National Identity,” he shares “details of the curating strategies and central premise behind the 2013 traveling exhibition The American Algorists: Linear Sublime. Taylor curated the exhibition in the Suzanne H. Arnold Art Gallery and at the Flatiron Gallery IN New York City that year.
“JOB FROM MOLNAR: Pioneering Computer-Generated Prints,” Art in Print, Volume 8, No 5. 2019.
“Curating The American Algorists: Digital Art and National Identify,” Arts, Volume 8, no 3. 2019.
Dr. Holly M. Wendt, director of creative writing and assistant professor of English, was published in Bodies Built for Game, The Prairie Schooner Anthology of Contemporary Sports Writing. The anthology, edited by MacArthur Fellow Natalie Diaz and Hannah Ensor, “brings together poems, essays, and stories that challenge our traditional ideas of sport and question the power structures that athletics enforce.” Wendt’s essay, “The Sum of Our Doing,” brings together their experiences on the Camino de Santiago, the nature of competition and pilgrimage, and issues of community and identity.
Dr. Kathryn M. Whiteley, co-chair of social sciences and associate professor of criminal justice, co-authored “Streams in the desert: exploring religion and spirituality among incarcerated women with lengthy sentences” in the Journal of Spirituality in Mental Health. Her co-author, Edward C. Polson, is an assistant professor in the Baylor University Diana R. Garland School of Social Work.
Dr. Chris J. Dolan, professor of politics and global studies, published “Voters prefer domestic issues, but Democratic candidates should make the case for foreign policy, too” in The Hill in July. Among other points, Dolan notes that “the U.S. role in the world should be consequential to American voters because the U.S. wields so much global influence.”
Dr. Elizabeth Sterner, as sole author, was published in the Journal of Chemical Education for her organic lab exercise that incorporates aspects of polymer synthesis and characterization to show students a practical example of how the choice of a particular reaction has consequences for how to perform that reaction and the quality of the resulting product. The project, “Three Ways to Polyamides: The Impact of Polymerization Mechanism on Polymer Properties,” was published Aug. 2, 2019.
Dr. Keith Veenhuizen, assistant professor of physics, is the second author on an article published in July 2019 with colleagues from Lehigh University and Corning Incorporated in the journal Crystal Growth and Design. The article, “Challenges of Laser-Induced Single-Crystal Growth in Glass: Incongruent Matrix Composition and Laser Scanning Rate,” focuses on the effect of host glass composition on the laser-induced nucleation and growth of single crystal architectures in LaBGeO5 glass.
Dr. Thomas Dompier, associate professor of athletic training, co-authored Injury Incidence in Youth, High School, and NCAA Men’s Lacrosse in Pediatrics, the journal of the American Academy of Pediatrics, in June 2019. Dompier also co-authored research, Appropriate Medical Care Standards for Organizations Sponsoring Athletic Activity for the Secondary School-Aged Athlete: A Summary Statement, in the Journal of Athletic Training in May 2019.