FACULTY & STAFF
Yi-Chun Tricia Lin (林怡君), Ph.D.
Phone: (203) 392-6864
The Women's Studies Steering Committee (2015-2016)
Yi-Chun Tricia Lin
AMENTA, ROSALYN, Adjunct Professor, Women's Studies; B.A., Southern Connecticut State University;
M.A.R., Yale Divinity School; Ph.D., Fordham University
firstname.lastname@example.org; (203) 392-5864
Rosalyn Amenta received her Ph.D. in the history of religions at Fordham University, and her Master of Arts in Religion at Yale Divinity School. Her area of specialization is comparative religious philosophy with an emphasis on the image, status and role of women in world religions. Dr. Amenta has taught numerous courses in Women's Studies, Anthropology, Sociology, Religious Studies and Philosophy at Southern including the team-taught interdisciplinary institutes, Woman, Heal Thyself and Women and Professional Ethics. She served as Co-Coordinator of the Women's Studies Program 1989-2002 and Graduate Coordinator of Women's Studies 1999-2002.
ANTHIS, KRISTINE, Associate Professor, Psychology; B.A., St. Xavier University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Nebraska
Kristine Anthis earned her Ph.D. in Psychology from the University of Nebraska in 2000. She has been an assistant professor of psychology at SCSU since 2001. Her publications concern the role that stressful life events play in adolescent and adult identity development. She teaches the Women's Studies graduate course Psychology of Women. She was the Graduate Coordinator for Women's Studies during the Spring 2003 semester.
APPLEBY, GEORGE A., Professor, Health and Human Services; B.A., University of Connecticut; M.S.W., University of North Carolina; D.S.W., Columbia University
email@example.com; (203) 392-6567
ARBOLEDA, CARLOS A., Professor, Foreign Languages; B.A., Universidad de Santiago De Cali, Colombia; M.A., Ph.D., Syracuse University
firstname.lastname@example.org; (203) 392-6754
BEALS, POLLY, Associate Professor, History; B.A., College of Wooster, Ohio; M.A., University of Pennsylvania; Ph.D., Rutgers University
email@example.com; (203) 392-5610
Polly Beals received her Ph.D. from Rutgers University where she concentrated in comparative women's history, British history, and modern European history. She is engaged in a study of a British socialist feminist organization, the Fabian Women's Group, from its origins in the late 19th century up through its contributions to the second wave of feminism in the 1960s. She has been a member of the SCSU Women's Studies program since 1992. She has taught in the graduate Women's Studies program (History of Feminist Thought and Research Methods) and supervised graduate Women's Studies teaching internships in her undergraduate Women in Modern Europe course. She is currently a member of the Women's Studies Steering Committee.
BENNETT, THERESE, Professor, Mathematics; B.A., Temple University, M.A., Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh
firstname.lastname@example.org; (203) 392-6997
Terri Bennett is an associate professor of mathematics at Southern. She earned her Ph. D. in applied mathematics at the University of Pittsburgh , where she wrote her dissertation on a mathematical model of the optical finishing process for telescope lenses. Since then, she spent a year's sabbatical reviewing the literature on women's issues in Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM), has written a review essay on bibliographic materials in this area, and has given a talk on gender differences in spatial visualization skills. She is currently working on an annotated bibliography and on the development of a course on gender issues in mathematics and science.
BIER, LISA, Social Sciences Reference Librarian
Lisa Bier is an associate librarian at SCSU's Buley Library. She is the librarian liaison for the departments of Anthropology, Sociology, Social Work, Political Science, and Marriage and Family Therapy. Her book, American Indian and African American People, Communities, and Interactions: An Annotated Bibliography, was published in 2004 by Greenwood/Praeger Press.
BLACKMER, CORINNE, Associate Professor, English; B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of California, Los Angeles
email@example.com; (203) 392-6715
Corinne E. Blackmer received her B.A. in English, her M.A. in Ancient and Modern Rhetoric and, in 1991, her Ph.D. in American literature and language from UCLA. She worked with Lillian Faderman and Paula Gunn Allen and, appointed a Visiting Assistant Professor at UCLA for two years, piloted a seminar in pre-Stonewall Lesbian Literature and Culture as well as another course in Culture, Ethics, and Sexuality. She was also actively engaged in ACT-UP and is currently a speaker for Love Makes a Family, the non-profit Connecticut organization dedicated to the legalization of same-sex marriage. At Southern, she teaches American literature, "Gay and Lesbian Literature and Film," "Queer Theory," and two university-wide literature requirements: "Sexuality and Ethics in Contemporary Culture" and "Jewish American Literature." In addition, she teaches "The Literature of the Hebrew Bible." Her course offerings and her research emerge from her identities as a Jewish lesbian feminist. She has published numerous articles on queer representations and authorship in American and, on occasion, British literature, and her book "Sapphists, Suffragists, and Streetwalkers" is under submission to U Mass Press. She has recently completed the second draft of an ambitious project, tentatively titled, "The Exiled Word: Meditations on Post-Holocaust Feminist Biblical Interpretation."
BLOCH, JON, Professor, Sociology; Ph.D., Indiana University
BRENY, JEAN M., Professor, Public Health; MPH, San Jose State University; PhD, University of North Carolina School of Public Health
Jean M. Breny received her BA in Communications from Western Connecticut State University in 1986, her MPH in Community Health Education from San Jose State University in 1994, and her PhD in Health Behavior/Health Education from the University of North Carolina School of Public Health in 2000. She joined the Department of Public Health as an Assistant Professor in 2000 and currently teaches undergraduate and graduate-level community health education courses. Dr. Breny's dissertation research was an exploration into social and cultural factors that affect low-income African American women's ability to protect themselves from sexually transmitted diseases. Her work with HIV/AIDS includes program planning and evaluation, HIV behavior modification, and HIV medication adherence research. Dr. Breny's current efforts focus on eliminating health disparities through research and practice efforts that are participatory, community-based, and culturally sensitive.
BUZZELL, JUDITH, Professor Emerita, Education; M.A., University of Wisconsin; 6th Year, Columbia University.
firstname.lastname@example.org; (203) 392-6431
CARTER-DAVID, SIOBHAN, Assistant Professor, History; B.A., Morgan State University; M.A., City College/CUNY; Ph.D., Indiana University—Bloomington
email@example.com; (203) 392-5858
Siobhan Carter-David teaches in the areas of fashion/beauty studies, and African American, urban, and recent U.S. history. Her research explores the “new” politics of racial uplift as represented in the fashion instruction of African American print media, as well as more broadly, American fashion, beauty culture, and the politics of presentation. She has written and given numerous talks on hip-hop, youth culture, culture and clothing, and urban style. As a public historian, she has worked with museum curators on projects involving various facets of African American cultural history and also curated her own exhibit, “Strong Shoulder: Revisiting the Women’s Power Suit,” which explored the meaning of “power dressing,” its position within third-wave feminism and corporate culture, and the evolution of women’s professional fashions in the 1980s. She is currently working on her book manuscript, Issuing the Black Wardrobe: Fashion and Anti-Fashion in Post-Soul Publications.
CONFORTI, ROSEMARIE, Associate Professor, Media Studies; B.S., Southern Connecticut State University;
M.A., Ph.D., New York University
firstname.lastname@example.org; (203) 392-5379
CRAWFORD, ILENE, Professor, English; B.S.S., Cornell College; M.A., State University of New York at Binghamton; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee crawfordI1@southernct.edu; (203) 392-7051
Ilene Crawford is an Associate Professor of English and Women's Studies. She holds a PhD in English with a specialization in rhetoric and composition studies from the University of Wisconsin--Milwaukee, an MA in English from the State University of New York at Binghamton, and a Bachelor of Special Studies in Classical Studies from Cornell College. Dr. Crawford teaches courses that examine histories of race, class, gender, nation, and sexuality and their effects on the material lives of individuals and groups. As a teacher and a writer she is particularly interested in questioning traditional definitions of research and scholarly writing. Her publications include articles and chapters on feminist rhetoric and feminist rhetorical methodology. Her most recent work examines the effects of globalization on Vietnamese women's literacy practices.
DISANO, CYNTHIA L., Director Emeritus of Student Activities and Special Events; Professor Emeritus Sociology and Women's Studies; Ph.D., University of Connecticut
email@example.com; (203) 392-6168
Cynthia L. DiSano has been employed at Southern Connecticut State University since September 1970. She teaches Gender and the Law in Women's Studies, Juvenile Delinquency and Introduction to Sociology in the Sociology Department. She is currently a full time administrator at Southern Connecticut State University as the director of the John Lyman Center for the Performing Arts. She also does risk management for the university.
She received her Ph.D. in Educational Leadership with a Concentration in School and
University Law from the University of Connecticut, her M.A. in Student Personnel Services
in Higher Education from New York University, and her B.A. in Social Sciences/Secondary
Education from Rhode Island College. She was appointed by Governor Rowland to the
State Insurance and Risk Management Board for the State of Connecticut and served
eight years. Additionally, for the past four years she has been a member of the Board
of Directors of CWEALF (Connecticut Women's Education And Legal Fund), which advocates
development of women and girls in the state of Connecticut.
GARVEY, SHEILA, Professor, Theatre; M.A., Northwestern University; Ph.D., New York University.
firstname.lastname@example.org; (203) 392-6102
Sheila Hickey Garvey is a Professor of Theater at Southern Connecticut State University
(SCSU) and the Resident Director of the Greater Middletown Chorale. Dr. Garvey has
directed 25 productions for SCSU's Department of Theatre and was awarded a John F.
Kennedy Center/American College Theatre Festival Directing Fellowship in 1995.Her
articles on theatrical performance have appeared in The Eugene O'Neill Review, Theatre
Survey, The New England Theatre Journal, The Recorder and Coup de Theatre, a journal
of the Sorbonne. She is a Past President of the Eugene O'Neill Society (2001-2003),
a co-editor and a contributor to the book "Jason Robards Remembered" (MacFarland Inc.,
2001) and a contributor to "A Critical Companion to Eugene O'Neill: A Literary Reference
to His Life and Work" (New York: Facts on File, Inc., 2009). In 2011 she collaborated
on the creation of a guidebook titled "Eugene O'Neill's New York" with Arthur and
GORNIAK-KOCIKOWSKA, KRYSTYNA, Professor, Philosophy; M.A., Ph.D., Adam Mickiewicz University in Poznań, Poland; M.A., ABD, Temple University.
email@example.com; (203) 392-6784
Krystyna Gorniak-Kocikowska is a Professor of Philosophy at Southern Connecticut State University, Director of the Religious Studies Program at the University, and a Senior Research Associate in the Research Center on Computing & Society. She is a member of the American Academy of Religion (Co-Chair of the Group on Religion in Eastern Europe and the Former USSR, 1995-1999), American Philosophical Association, Connecticut Academy of Arts and Sciences, and other scholarly organizations.
In addition to her work in the area of religious Studies, and on selected issues in German philosophy (Karl Jaspers), Dr. Górniak-Kocikowska is actively involved in Computer (Information) Ethics research. Her main interest is in ICT’s impact on social justice issues related to globalization, and in the way robotization and emerging/converging technologies change economy (especially the knowledge economy) and social life.
At SCSU, she teaches a variety of Philosophy and Religious Studies courses. One of them, Women and Religion, is cross-listed with Women Studies.
GUARINO, JENNIFER, Adjunct Professor, English
HUTCHINSON, BRANDON, Associate Professor, English; B.A., Hobart and William Smith College; M.A., Ph.D.,
University of Massachusetts, Amherst
firstname.lastname@example.org ; (203) 392-7114
Brandon Hutchinson teaches African American Literature including classes on The Harlem Renaissance, Contemporary African American Novel, and Black Women Authors. She is particularly interested in illuminating the theme of survival as discussed by various African American women writers. Her current research is devoted to the study of both historical and contemporary African American women playwrights.
JACKSON, SHIRLEY A., Professor, Sociology; B.A., Wayne State University; M.A., Ph.D., University of California,
email@example.com; (203) 392-5676
Shirley A. Jackson's areas of research specialization are race/ethnicity, gender,
and social movements. She also does work on African American women's organizations,
race and class in Cuba, the United States, and Brazil. She is the editor of The Handbook of Race, Class, and Gender published by Routledge/Taylor & Francis in 2014. She is currently working on a book
project examining the socio-historical exploration of U.S. and global themes of race/ethnicity
and gender in political cartoons during WWII, the Civil Rights Movement and post 9/11.
Dr. Jackson has served on a number of committees and boards and as a volunteer for
a variety of organizations including New Haven Home Recovery, Girl Scouts of Connecticut,
the Literacy Coalition of New Haven, and Literacy Volunteers for Greater New Haven.
Dr. Jackson is an active member of several professional sociology associations; having
served as President of the New England Sociological Association, Chair of the American
Sociological Associations’ Section on Racial and Ethnic Minorities, editorial board
member for Contemporary Sociology (journal of the American Sociological Association); Teaching Sociology (journal of the American Sociological Association’s Section on Teaching and Learning;
and Humanity and Society (journal of the Association of Humanist Sociology). Dr. Jackson has also served as
Department Chair and Graduate Coordinator for the Department of Sociology. In 2003,
she founded the Ethnic Studies Minor for which she currently serves as a co-coordinator.
KERR, AUDREY E., Professor, English; B.A., Rutgers University; M.A.R., Yale University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Maryland, College Park
firstname.lastname@example.org; (203) 392-5114
Audrey Kerr received a B.A. in Political Science from Rutgers, M.A. and Ph.D. in English Literature from University of Maryland and a MAR in Religion and the Arts from Yale Divinity School (Gabriel Scholar, 1999-2001). She has been an associate professor of English at SCSU since 2001, with a specialization in African American Literature. She is also Chaplain and Spiritual Director at Leeway, Inc.,a skilled nursing facility for people living with HIV and AIDS. Audrey joined Women's Studies as Graduate Director in Fall 2004.
Dr. Kerr has published work in African American spirituality, African American Women's Literature and Literature and AIDS. Her first book is titled "The Paper Bag Principle: Myth-Making and Rumor in the Growth and Development of Black Washington, D.C."
LIN, YI-CHUN TRICIA (林怡君), Professor and Director, Women's Studies; B.A., National Taiwan Normal University;
M.A., Tamkang University, Taiwan; Ph.D., State University of New York at Stony Brook
email@example.com; (203) 392-6864
A 17th-generation daughter of Taiwan, Yi-Chun Tricia Lin (林怡君) is Director and Professor
of Women's Studies Program at Southern Connecticut State University. She traveled
from her native island to pursue a doctoral degree in continental philosophy and theory.
In the process, she found herself home in ethnic studies and women's studies. Her
dissertation, a study of Asian American women's cultural and literary productions,
was her first step away from her "European" education. Since her doctoral days, her
research and teaching have gone intensely ethnic, feminist, and post-colonial. Among
her recent projects is a comparative cultural studies of Indigenous and diasporic
women's writing from the Caribbean and Pacific islands. Before joining the Women's
Studies faculty at Southern in 2004, Lin taught writing and literature and Asian
American literature at City University of New York/Borough of Manhattan Community
College from 1994-2004, where she discovered her passion for teaching for liberation
of all minds and found her calling in struggle for peace and justice.
LAROCCO, STEVEN M., Professor, English; B.A., University of Massachusetts; M.A., Ph.D., Rice University
firstname.lastname@example.org ; (203) 392-5494
LATORRE, SOBEIRA, Assistant Professor, World Languages and Literatures; B.A., Amherst College; M.A.,
Ph.D., Stony Brook University
email@example.com; (203) 392-6774
LOCKWOOD, HEIDI, Professor, Philosophy; B.A., Wellesley College; M.Phil., Ph.D., Yale University
firstname.lastname@example.org; (203) 392-5161
Heidi Howkins Lockwood (PhD Yale '09) is an Associate Professor of Philosophy at Southern, and a survivor of faculty sexual assault who chose to leave academia rather than report in the 1990s. After returning to grad school in 2003 and learning that nothing had changed, she became a mentor to some of the Yale students who filed the 2011 Title IX complaint (and eventually launched the KnowYourIX.org site), and a vocal activist and blogger on the problem of faculty-student sexual assault.
MADLOCK GATISON, ANNETTE., Associate Professor, Communication; B.A., M.A., Bethel University; Ph.D., Howard
email@example.com ; (203) 392-5522
Dr. Annette Madlock (Associate Professor, Director of the Basic Courses) holds an A.A. in Administration from Milwaukee Area Technical College, a B.A. in Organizational Management and an M.A. in Communication, both from Bethel University, and a Ph.D. in Human Communication from Howard University. While attending Howard she also served as an Assistant Coach for both the Policy Debate and Speech teams. Her primary areas of specialization are Intercultural Communication and Rhetoric. Before teaching at the college level and coming to Southern Dr. Madlock spent 20 years working in the corporate sector. As director of the all university required courses in public speaking and professional presentations Dr. Madlock will not only teach these courses, but also provide direction to the part-time faculty who teach the basic courses to maintain consistency and excellence in curriculum and student outcomes.
MCGINN, JANE, Professor, Communication; B.S., Howard University; MLS, University of North Carolina,
Greensboro; Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh
Tel. (203) 392-5086
Jane McGinn is a Professor of Communication and Women’s Studies and also a member of the Honors College faculty. She holds a Ph. D in Library and Information Science with concentrations in School Librarianship, Young Adult literature and Public Administration from the University of Pittsburgh--Pennsylvania, a Masters of Library Science from University of North Carolina--Greensboro, and a Bachelor of Science in Fashion Merchandising from Howard University, Washington, D.C.
Dr. McGinn teaches courses in the areas of women’s studies and interpersonal communication. Her undergraduate and graduate courses include Gender and Communication, Race, Gender and Class in Young Adult Literature for girls, Research in Women’s Studies and Thesis and Special Project Seminars.
As a teacher and researcher, she is particularly interested in girl studies, preteen girls' interpersonal communications in online forums, global economic development and access to information and communication technologies for women in developing countries and social networks in the classroom for student engagement. Her current research projects include “What Are Girls Talking About In The Virtual World? An Online Ethnographic Study and Textual Analysis of the Interpersonal Communications Between Tweens/Teenage Girls In Three Select Virtual Communities on the Internet” and “Increasing Student Engagement in the College Classroom: Use of an Online Social Network (NING) to Create a Participatory Culture for Learning”.
METAXAS, VIRGINIA A., Professor, American Studies/Women's Studies, B.A., SUNY Old Westbury; History, Ph.D.,
SUNY Stony Brook
firstname.lastname@example.org; (203) 392-5607
Virginia Metaxas received her B.A. in American Studies/Women's Studies at SUNY Old Westbury in 1977, and her Ph.D. in History at SUNY Stony Brook in 1984. She teaches a variety of courses including U.S. Women's History, Hawaiian History, and Feminist Research Methods. She's been active in the Women's Studies program at SCSU since 1988, serving on various committees and teaching in the undergraduate and graduate programs. She has published books and articles on the history of childbirth in America and the history of occupational therapy in America. In Spring 2003, she participated in a Rockefeller Fellowship Program at the University of Hawai'i titled "Gender and Globalization in Asia and the Pacific." At present, she is working on two writing projects: a biography of Ruth A. Parmelee, an early twentieth century physician who served in Asia Minor and Greece, and a social history of healers and epidemics in nineteenth century Hawai'i.
NEVEROW, VARA, Professor, English; B.A., Nyack College; M.A., Ph. D., New York University
email@example.com; (203) 392-6717
Vara Neverow received her Ph.D. in English and American Literature from New York University. Her academic research includes work on Virginia Woolf, feminist theory, modern British literature, composition theory, and pedagogy. She is a full-time professor at Southern Connecticut State University and teaches both undergraduate and graduate courses. She is also the managing editor of the Virginia Woolf Miscellany and past president of the International Virginia Woolf Society. She served as chair of the English Department at from 2001 to 2005.
PALMA, GIUSEPPINA, Professor, Foreign Languages; Ph.D., Yale University .
firstname.lastname@example.org; (203) 392-6753
Pina Palma is professor of Italian and holds a Ph.D. from Yale University. Her area
of specialization is Italian Medieval and Renaissance Literature. In this area she
has published numerous articles as well as the book Savoring Power, Consuming the Times: The Metaphor of Food in Italian Medieval and
Renaissance Literature (Notre Dame UP). She has also published articles on the intersection of Italian and Spanish literature.
Her recent research centers on the role of women during the Italian Resistance and
the Holocaust from the Italian perspective. Her publications in this area bring to
light long ignored female figures whose activities in the Resistance War ensured the
liberation of Italy from the Nazi-Fascist grip.
ROFUTH, TODD, Professor, Social Work; B.A., M.S.W., University of Minnesota; D.S.W., University of Pennsylvania
email@example.com; (203) 392-6557
Todd Rofuth has been a professor at Southern since 1990 and was the director of the Urban Studies Program for 10 years. He has been the chairperson of the Social Work Department since 2001. Prior to his current academic job at Southern, Dr. Rofuth served as the Director of Welfare Employment for the State of Maryland from 1987-1990, and as the Director of Client Rights for Pennsylvania's Mental Health and Mental Retardation hospitals. From 2000-2002 he was the Co-Coordinator with Vara Neverow for Southern's 10-year reaccreditation self study for the New England Association of Schools and Colleges. He has had 24 years of post MSW social work practice experience primarily in social welfare policy analysis, research and supervisory positions in federal and state government and private consulting. For the last 14 years he has provided consulting services to state and local governments and non-profit agencies in the areas of program evaluation, strategic planning, and the development of goals, objectives and outcome measures.
SELVAGGIO, MARIE, Professor, Anthropology; B.A. Douglass College; M.A., Ph.D., Rutgers University
firstname.lastname@example.org; (203) 392-5681
Marie Selvaggio received both her Ph.D. & M.A. in Anthropology from Rutgers University and B.A. in Anthropology & Archaeology from Douglass College. Her interest in Women's Studies dates back to her undergraduate days at Douglass, one of the oldest women's colleges in the nation. At Douglass, she focused on Native Americans and Women's Studies. As part of her undergraduate education, she excavated Native American archaeological sites in the U.S. and in Latin America. Later, her interest expanded to include African archaeology. Her Ph.D. research was conducted in East Africa.
She is presently the co-director of SCSU's Tanzania Field School in Anthropology.
Her research has been published in Current Anthropology, The Journal of Human Evolution,
Archaeological Science and other academic journals. Dr. Selvaggio is currently writing
a book about women's role in prehistory. She has been a member of the Women's Studies
faculty at SCSU since 1994.
SCHOFIELD, CINDY, Women's Studies Reference Librarian
SKOCZEN, KATHLEEN, Professor, Anthropology; B.A., San Diego State University; M.A., Ph.D., Syracuse
email@example.com; (203) 392-5679
Kathleen Skoczen received her M.A. and Ph.D. in Anthropology with a certificate in Women's Studies from the Maxwell School of Citizenship at Syracuse University. Her research focus is women, health, tourism, development, identity and religion in the Dominican Republic. She has spent more than five years living in the Dominican Republic since 1985. She has published in several places including The Women's Health Journal and the American Anthropology News, and presents at regional, national, and international conferences regularly. She has received a Fulbright Fellowship, National Science Foundation Award, Rockefeller Foundation Grant and other grants for her continued research on Dominican women, health, tourism, development, identity and religion. She teaches Global Women's Issues and the Anthropology of Women and Health, as well as several courses through the Anthropology Program.
SONNENSCHEIN, DANA L., Professor, English; B.A., University of Iowa; M.A., Johns Hopkins University; M.A., Ph.D., Boston University
firstname.lastname@example.org; (203) 392-6735
SUCKLE-NELSON, JESSICA, Associate Professor, Psychology; B.A., Syracuse University; M.A., West Chester University;
Ph.D., University of Rhode Island
email@example.com; (203) 392-5860
VANCOUR, MICHELE L., Associate Professor, Public Health; B.A., Central Connecticut State University;
M.P.H., Southern Connecticut State University; Ph.D., New York University
firstname.lastname@example.org; (203) 392-5530
Michele L. Vancour is a Professor of Public Health at Southern Connecticut State University (SCSU). She is co-editor of Breastfeeding Best Practices in Higher Education with Michele Griswold (Hale Publishers, 2014). She is a consultant and speaker on issues of work and family/life, workplace flexibility, academic parents and career advancement, and breastfeeding (perceptions of and lactation support programs). Her research findings have resulted in several workplace flexible initiatives in higher education. She currently serves as SCSU’s point person for the American Council on Education’s National Challenge for Higher Education on Workplace Flexibility.
VILLANI, CHRISTINE J., Professor, Education; B.S., Mercy College; M.A., Hofstra University; M.A., New School
of Research ; Sixth Year Diploma, Southern Connecticut State University; Ed.D., Fordham
Christine Villani is the Graduate Coordinator of Elementary Education Department. Her ares of specialization are Education Law and
WORDEN, BARBARA, Professor, Social Work; B.A., Pennsylvania State University; M.A., New School of
Social Reasearch; M.S. W., University of Connecticut; Ph.D., Columbia University
email@example.com; (203) 392-6563