Glasscock Internal Faculty Fellows 2020-21
Recipients of the four annually awarded Internal Faculty Fellowships receive a one-course teaching release in the spring semester of the fellowship year, a $1,000 research bursary, and an office in the Glasscock Center for the fellowship year. These fellows, along with the Glasscock Faculty Research Fellows, will present and participate in the Faculty Colloquium Series during […]
Recipients of the four annually awarded Internal Faculty Fellowships receive a one-course teaching release in the spring semester of the fellowship year, a $1,000 research bursary, and an office in the Glasscock Center for the fellowship year. These fellows, along with the Glasscock Faculty Research Fellows, will present and participate in the Faculty Colloquium Series during their fellowship semester.
Academic Year 2020-2021
Adam Seipp | Professor, History
Adam R. Seipp is a Professor of History. His research interests focus on war and social change in modern Germany. He is the author or editor of a number of books and journal articles on topics including demobilization after the First World War, the liberation of concentration camps, refugees in Europe, war in fiction, and the American occupation of Germany after the Second World War. In the past few years, he has published articles in the Journal of Military History, War in History, Holocaust and Genocide Studies, and Central European History. While a fellow at the Glasscock Center, he plans to complete a book manuscript on the social history of the American military presence in Germany after 1945.
Anna Wolfe | Associate Professor, Communication
Anna Wolfe’s research is centrally concerned with understanding how we can disagree with each other without being violently disagreeable. In pursuit of this goal, she studies how individuals use language to form collective identities, how leaders mobilize collectivities for action, and how processes of dialogue and deliberation can build bridges between oppositional stakeholders to facilitate the achievement of shared understandings and democratic public decisions. She co-directs the Difficult Dialogue Project, which brings people together in facilitated group discussions guided by empathic listening and perspective-taking. Her award-winning co-authored book, Sex and Stigma: Stories of Everyday Life in Nevada’s Legal Brothels examined how stigma communication influences labor policies, community-organization relations, and organizing practices. She is a member of the planning team for the Aspen Conference, a community of scholars focused on developing practical theory and collaborative research in the service of addressing everyday problems of living in a pluralistic society.
Clare Palmer | Professor, Philosophy & Humanities
Clare Palmer is George T. and Gladys H. Abell Professor in Liberal Arts and Professor of Philosophy at Texas A&M University. Her research interests focus on environmental and animal ethics, and the ethics of emerging technologies. She studied at Oxford University, and has held academic positions at universities in the UK, Australia and the United States. She was President of the International Society for Environmental Ethics from 2007-2010. She is author or co-author of four books, including Animal Ethics in Context (Columbia University Press 2010), and has edited or co-edited a number of volumes, including Linking Ecology and Ethics for a Changing World (2014) a collaboration between philosophers and ecologists. She was a member of the consensus committee that produced the National Academies of Science, Engineering and Medicine report Biotechnology and Forest Health: Possibilities and Considerations in 2019.
Amy Earhart | Associate Professor, English
Amy E. Earhart is Associate Professor of English and associated faculty of Africana Studies. Earhart has published scholarship that includes a monograph Traces of Old, Uses of the New: The Emergence of Digital Literary Studies (U Michigan Press 2015), a co-edited collection The American Literature Scholar in the Digital Age (U Michigan Press 2010), a co-edited special issue of American Quarterly and a number of articles and book chapters in volumes including the Debates in Digital Humanities series, DHQ, DSH: Digital Scholarship in the Humanities, Digital Studies/Le champ numérique, and Textual Cultures. Her current project is a book length manuscript, “Can a Computer Be Racist?: Digital Humanities and the Infrastructures of Race in African-American Literature” and related digital project, “Infrastructures of Race.” Earhart has developed digital projects including The Millican Massacre, 1868, and “Alex Haley’s Malcolm X: ‘The Malcolm X I knew’ and notecards from The Autobiography of Malcolm X”.
The Glasscock Center accepts applications for Glasscock Internal Faculty Residential Fellowships each spring semester. Applications will be accepted again in Spring 2021 for the 2021-2022 academic year. For further information visit our funding opportunities page or contact the Glasscock Center at email@example.com or (979) 845-8328.