Winners of the 26th Annual Paul LeClerc Competition for Best Research Papers
100-Level Undergraduate Winners
1st Place: Karen Sanchez
"The Sociocultural Effect: Why are Latina immigrants afraid to report domestic violence?"
ENGL 120, Fall 2018, Professor Ellen Kombiyil
2nd Place: Michelle Cedeno
"Exploring Inadequate Mental Healthcare in African-American and Latino Communities"
ENGL 120, Fall 2018, Professor Jack Kenigsberg
Upper-Level Undergraduate Winners
1st Place: Bart Rosenzweig
"The Closing of Indian Point: A Historical and Environmental Analysis"
MHC 250, Spring 2018, Professor Owen Gutfreund
2nd Place: Arianna Chinchilla
"From Pathology to Prodigy: 'The Einstein Syndrome'"
ENGL 342, Spring 2018, Professor Katie Winkelstein-Duveneck
1st Place: Anita Favretto
"The Growing Impact of Social Isolation on Older Adult Services"
URBG 700, Spring 2018, Professor Ryan Yeung
2nd Place: Emily Holloway
"Regulating Short-Term Rentals in New York City"
URBG 700, Spring 2018, Ryan Yeung
Fifty Early Medieval Things
by Deborah Deliyannis; Hendrik Dey (Department of Art and Art History); Paolo Squatriti
Call Number: Cooperman Library Special Collections, 2nd Floor CB351.D43 2019
Publication Date: 2019-03-15
Professor Hendrik Dey, an archaeologist and historian specializing in cities and urbanism in the Mediterranean during and after the fall of the Roman Empire. He splits his research time and interests between the city of Rome and underwater archaeological fieldwork at Caesarea Maritima in Israel (with EC Fellow Beverly Goodman). His several books include one on Rome in the early Middle Ages (The Aurelian Wall and the Refashioning of Imperial Rome, 271-855, Cambridge U. Press, 2011), and an urban history of medieval Rome from 400 – 1400, currently in progress. A former Rome Prize Fellow of the American Academy in Rome, he is currently Professor in the Department of Art and Art History at Hunter College. He received his Ph.D. in Classical Art and Archaeology from the University of Michigan in 2006.
A critical examination of the work of one of the most significant and original sculptors and installation artists living today Jamaican-born Nari Ward (Department of Art and Art History) is best known for his large-scale sculptures and installations, many of which are created from unexpected materials collected around his urban neighborhood.