The Provost’s Office awarded the following grants for fall 2015:
Provost’s Fund for a Vibrant Campus
Tom Phillips, Words Awake2! A Literary Festival and Celebration of Wake Forest Writers and Writing, $5,000
Kevin Bowen, Wind Ensemble Commission and Guest Artist Residency for WFU Emerging Wind Band Composer Series, $ 4,000.
Melissa Harris-Perry and Marianne Magjuka, Ari Berman Address to Campus Student Leaders on Voting -Rights Issues, $3,868
Jeff Holdridge and Ryan Shirey, Campus Visit and Public Reading by Ciaran Carson, $2,992
Elizabeth Clendinning and Brandon Robinson, Perspectives on Integration: Music at Little Rock Central High and Beyond, $2,000
Provost’s Fund for Academic Excellence
Christina Soriano, Dani Kim-Shapiro, Stephen Krichevsky, Kate Mewhinney, Aging Re-imagined: Art Science and Policy, $10,000
Mary Dalton, Teachers, Teaching, and the Movies Conference, $10,000
Sandeep Mazunder, Liberal Arts Macroeconomic Workshop, $5,574.34
Jessie Laurita-Spanglet, Cross-Disciplinary Collaborative Project with Performance Outcomes, $4,750
Provost’s Fund for Academic Innovation
Sunggu Yang and Veronice Miles, Festival Week of Prophetic Ministry, $5,000
Hu Womack, Writers Camp @ZSR, $1,496
Categories: University Announcement
The following faculty had writings published in June 2013:
DeShazer, Mary K. (English and Women’s & Gender Studies). Mammographies: The Cultural Discourses of Breast Cancer Narratives. University of Michigan Press. June 2013.
Hall, Mark A., Mary Anne Bobinski, & David Orentlicher. (School of Law). Health Care Law and Ethics, 8th ed. Aspen Publishers. April 2013.
Holdridge, Jefferson. (English). Eruptions. Lapwing Publications. April 2013.
See a list of employment milestones reached by faculty in August 2012: Read more
St. Patrick’s Day is a time for celebrating all things Irish, but Wake Forest University Press — the premier publisher of Irish poetry in North America — celebrates Irish culture year-round.
Now in its fourth decade, the Press publishes virtually all of Ireland’s foremost poets as well as a new generation of younger writers who are reflecting on the dramatic transformation of Irish society over the past 20 years, along with the traditional concerns of Irish poets — faith, oppression, family and “The Troubles.” Read more