2022-2023 Faculty Fellows

Emmalon Davis

  • University of Michigan, Ann Arbor
  • Assistant Professor of Philosophy
  • “Paradoxes of Resistance: Maria Stewart's Public Political Philosophy”

Brett Gadsden

  • Northwestern University
  • Associate Professor of History
  • Associate Professor of History

Eliza Gettel

  • Villanova University
  • Albert R. Lepage Assistant Professor of History
  • “Between Federation and Empire: The Koinon in Roman Hellas”

Gregory Haake

  • University of Notre Dame
  • Assistant Professor of French and Francophone Studies
  • “Xenophobia/Xenophilia: The Stranger and French Identity in the Early Modern Era”

Karrie Koesel

  • University of Notre Dame
  • Associate Professor of Political Science
  • “Global Asia”

Elisabeth Köll

  • University of Notre Dame
  • William Payden Collegiate Professor and Chair of History
  • “Global Asia”

Carlos Lozada

  • The Washington Post
  • Non-Fiction Book Critic

Theresa Rocha Beardall

  • University of Washington
  • Assistant Professor of Sociology
  • “Transactional Policing and the Political Economy of Public Safety”

Mechtild Widrich

  • School of the Art Institute of Chicago
  • Associate Professor of Art History, Theory and Criticism
  • “Shifting Audiences: Monuments as Public Histories”

2022-2023 Graduate Fellows

Jennifer Dudley

  • Department of Sociology
  • “The Cultural Capital of Political Incivility: Do Jerks Join Congress or Does Joining Congress Turn People Into Jerks?”

Jacob Kildoo

  • Department of Theology
  • "The Qur'an's Epistemology: A Scriptural Approach to Human Knowledge"

Arpit Kumar

  • Department of English
  • "Sociability and British Imperialism in Literature and Culture of the Long Eighteenth Century"

Eileen M. W. Morgan

  • Medieval Institute
  • “Structuring Nature: Peacocks, Food, and the History of Science, 1250-1550”

Bethany Wentz

  • Department of Psychology
  • “Impact of Emotional Security on Youth Engagement in Sectarian Antisocial Behavior and Youth Participation in Prosocial Behavior”

Gregory Wurm

  • Department of Sociology
  • “Depolarization Nation: Why and How Americans Bridge Political Differences”