IGS Affiliated Faculty

Kerry Chase

Prof. Kerry ChaseProfessor Chase teaches and researches international economic relations, international organizations, and foreign economic policy. His most recent publication is "Audiovisual Goods and Services in Preferential Trade Agreements." Trade Cooperation: The Purpose, Design and Effects of Preferential Trade Agreements.

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Clementine C. Faure-Bellaiche

A former student at the École normale supérieure (Ulm) and an agrégée de lettres modernes, Clémentine Fauré-Bellaïche holds a Phd in French Literature from Yale University. She is an Assistant Professor in French and Francophone Studies at Brandeis University, where she specializes in 20th- and 21st-century French and Francophone literature. She is currently writing a book entitled A "Protestant Air" - André Gide, Jean-Paul Sartre, Roland Barthes, and The Religion of Literary Modernism.

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Gregory Freeze

Prof. Gregory FreezeGregory L. Freeze (Ph.D. Columbia University 1972) is the Victor and Gwendolyn Beinfield Professor of History at Brandeis University. His primary teaching interests are modern Russian history, with a particular focus on religious and social history. His current research focuses on the subject, "Church and Society in Imperial Russia, 1750-1914.” This focus has produced a number of ancillary essays and which will culminate in a two-volume study based primarily on research in an array of central and provincial archives.

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Richard Gaskins

Prof. Kerry ChaseRichard Gaskins is the proskauer chair in law and social welfare at Brandeis University. His expertise lies in the fields of comparative law and social welfare, global justice, human rights, economic philosophies, and legal argumentation. Gaskins also serves as the director of the legal studies program and the academic program director of the Brandeis in The Hague program.

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Laura J Goldin

Prof. Kerry ChaseLaura Goldin is Professor of the Practice at Brandeis University, Associate Director of the Environmental Studies Program, Director of the Environmental Internship Program and an award-winning teacher. Her courses and intensive programs have helped lead the way in hands-on experiential learning for meaningful, long-lasting understanding. Her most recent publication is “Occupational Exposure to Chemicals in Nail Salons”.

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Lucy Goodhart

Prof. Lucy GoodhartLucy Goodhart studies comparative and international political economy, analyzing the domestic politics of trade protection and coalition policy-making. Prior to coming to Brandeis, Goodhart was at Columbia University, where she taught European Union politics and attitudes to the welfare state, as well as statistics for political scientists. Her research has appeared in International Studies Quarterly, the Quarterly Journal of Political Science and the Review of International Political Economy.

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Paul Jankowski

Prof. Paul JankowskiProfessor Jankowski teaches the history of modern Europe and of France in particular, as well as the history of wars and warfare, especially those of the twentieth century, in Europe since the Middle Ages. His most recent publication is "La bataille aerienne. Une enquete historiographique.

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Gary H Jefferson

Prof. Gary JeffersonA specialist in the Chinese economy, Gary Jefferson's research interests include economic development and the economics of innovation with special focus on the economy of China. Jefferson has published extensively, often with research colleagues in China, on topics including industrial productivity growth, enterprise restructuring, R&D and patenting, FDI spillovers, and China's research institute sector. He is a current or recent editor and advisor to several journals, including Chinese Economic Review, Journal of Asian Studies, Journal of Contemporary China, Journal of Chinese Entrepreneurship, Comparative Economic Studies, Fudan University Journal of the Humanities and Social Sciences.

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Kristen Lucken

Prof. Kristen LuckenKristen Lucken directs the Master’s in Global Studies program at Brandeis. Her research explores immigration, ethnic and religious pluralism, social inclusion and nationalism. Since arriving at Brandeis in 2010, Dr. Lucken has taught courses in sociology, religion, and International and Global Studies. Her published works address Bosnian refugee settlement in New England, the transnational religious lives of Hindu and Muslim-American immigrants, and the role played by religious institutions in immigrant ethnic identity maintenance. A current collaborative cross-national project investigates religion and spirituality in public institutions.

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Pascal Menoret

Prof. Pascal MenoretAn ethnographer and historian, Menoret conducted four years of fieldwork in Saudi Arabia and has lived in Yemen, Egypt, and the United Arab Emirates. He earned his Ph.D. from the University of Paris 1 and was a postdoctoral fellow at Princeton University and Harvard University. He previously taught Middle East Studies at New York University Abu Dhabi and philosophy in three French high schools. Pascal Menoret’s most recent publication is “Joyriding in Riyadh: Oil, Urbanism, and Road Revolt” (Cambridge University Press 2014).

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Hannah Weiss Muller

Prof. Hannah MullerHannah Weiss Muller is a historian of Britain and the British Empire with particular interests in the long eighteenth century and the intersections of law, monarchy, identity, and subjecthood. She teaches courses on early modern and modern Britain, the British Empire, Modern Europe, Global Wars and Revolutions, and Britain and South Asia. Muller’s current book project is entitled Subjects and Sovereign: Bonds of Belonging in the Eighteenth-Century British Empire (forthcoming, Oxford University Press).

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Michael Randall

Prof. Michael RandallMichael Randall's primary research has been devoted to late medieval and Renaissance culture in France. He has published two books, as well as several articles, on subjects related to this area of study. He teaches courses in many different areas of French and comparative literature. His courses cover subjects such literature and politics, literature and urbanism, the relationship of necessity and freedom, the notion of love, and comparative political systems in the modern Francophone world.

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Fernando J. Rosenberg

Prof. Fernando J. RosenbergResearch interests include critical and post-colonial theory, modernism and modernity, visual art and performance, and legal topics in the arts. Courses taught on Literature and Human Rights, Culture and Social Change, Nation and Narration, Latin American Global Film, New Latin American Film from Revolution to the Market, Storyteller: Short Stories from Latin America, Senior capstone writing seminar, Latin American Cultural Studies, Hispanic Poetry, among others.

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Chandler Rosenberger

Prof. Chandler RosenbergerChandler Rosenberger is Assistant Professor of International and Global Studies and Sociology. A historical sociologist specializing in the cultural foundations of politics, Mr. Rosenberger is especially interested in the intellectual roots of political revolutions. His most recent publication is "With God on Their Side: The Nationalism of Contemporary Islamic Extremism"." The Globalization of Nationalism.”

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Ellen Schattschneider

Prof. Ellen SchattschneiderEllen Schattschneider is a sociocultural anthropologist and Associate Professor at Brandeis University, specializing in psychoanalytic, phenomenological and practice approaches to culture. She has strong ethnographic interests in East Asia, especially Japan. Her most recent publication is "'The Garrison of a Conquered City': Revisiting the Ambivalence of Feeling in Wartime Japan." Presented at: Transgressing Boundaries: Interdisciplinary Culture, Psychoanalysis and Anthropology.

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Harleen Singh

Prof. Harleen SinghHarleen Singh is Associate Professor of South Asian Literature and Women's Studies. She served as Chair of the South Asian Studies Program from 2007-2016. She has published articles on novels from India and Pakistan, on Indian film, and reviewed books on Hip-Hop music, sexuality, and feminism. Her book The Rani of Jhansi: Gender, History, and Fable in India (Cambridge University Press, 2014) interprets the conflicting, mutable images of an historical icon as they change over time in literature, film, history, and popular culture.

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Elanah Uretsky:

Prof. Elanah Uretsky: She is a medical anthropologist who is also broadly trained in public health. As such, my research and teaching take a critical anthropologic approach to examining global health responses to disease, with a specific focus on China. Her interests focus on the nexus of gender, sexuality, governance, and disease in China. My teaching covers a range of interests from medical anthropology and global health policy, including the anthropology of global health to the anthropology of China and gender and sexuality in East Asia. Her teaching also focuses on methods for conducting ethnographic research and the ethics and cultural competence involved in successfully conducting such research globally.

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Pu Wang:

Prof. Elanah Uretsky: Pu Wang is Assistant Professor of Chinese and the Helaine and Alvin Allen Chair in Literature. A comparative literature scholar in training, Dr. Wang has finished a book manuscript entitled "The Translatability of Revolution: Guo Moruo and Twentieth-Century Chinese Culture." He is also a poet writing in Chinese. His first book of poetry was published in 2015 in China.

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*Member of the 2016-2017 Faculty Executive Committee.