Professor Jonathan Raskin (Psychology) has published two new articles in the Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology (Aug 29, 2011) : “Evolutionary Constructivism and Humanistic Psychology” and (Aug 8, 2011) “On Essences in Constructivist Psychology.” These articles are available online now and will be released in print form soon.
Assistant Professor Karl Bryant’s (Sociology & Women’s Studies) research was published in a chapter titled “Diagnosis and Medicalization” in PJ McGann, David J. Hutson (ed.) Sociology of Diagnosis (Advances in Medical Sociology, 2011, Volume 12), Emerald Group Publishing Limited, pp.33-57. See http://www.emeraldinsight.com/books.htm?chapterid=1943025
Assistant Professor Aaron Haselton (Biology) has published a paper titled “Effects of Nutrition on Lifelong Sleep and Activity Patterns in Drosophila melanogaster (Diptera: Drosophilidae)” in the Annals of the Entomological Society of America, 2011, 104(4):749-760. This journal paper was co-authored by Associate Professor Richard Halpern (Physics), Regina Klein ’07 (Biology) and Ryan Vinson ’09 (Physics). See full text here.
Ashley Peterson ’11g (Psychology) just published a paper titled “Predicting Preferences for Sex Acts: Which Traits Matter Most, and Why?” in Evolutionary Psychology, 2011, 9(4): 371-389. This article was co-authored by Professor Glenn Geher (Psychology), director of Evolutionary Studies and Scott Barry Kaufman, adjunct professor of psychology at New York University. A link to the article is found here.
Assistant Professor Julie Gorlewski’s (Secondary Education) edited the book, “Power, Resistance, and Literacy,” (Information Age Publishing, 2011) which has been added to the list of books for the 2011 Critics Choice Book Award of the American Educational Studies Association (AESA). There will be a ceremony to honor all recipients of the 2011 Critics Choice Book Award at the AESA annual meeting on Nov. 2.
SUNY Distinguished Professor Emeritus Ron Knapp (Geography/Asian Studies) is the author of “Things Chinese: Antiques, Crafts, Collectibles” (Tuttle, Sept. 2011), a book that takes a serious look at some 60 “things” that epitomize the originality of the Chinese people. The internationally known photographer Michael Freeman provided the accompanying full-color photography.
Professor L.H. Roper (History) published an article, “The Ties that Bound: The Conception of Anglo-America, 1617-1667″ in The Journal of Early American History, 2011, vol. 1, no. 2 (Summer), pp. 142-66. This article sketches the development of the Anglo-American world in both colonial and imperial fashions between the establishment of tobacco cultivation in Virginia and the end of the Second Anglo-Dutch War. It argues that an imperial consciousness developed in the English-speaking world during the 17th century, especially in the American colonies, while, at the same time, enterprising colonists set up societies modeled closely on the metropolitan standard. The abstract is found here.
Assistant Professor Greta Winograd (Psychology) co-authored a book chapter with Georgiana Shick Tryon from the City University of New York Graduate Center titled “Goal Consensus and Collaboration” in Psychotherapy Relationships That Work: Evidence-Based Responsiveness, edited by John C. Norcross (Oxford, 2011). Adapted versions of this chapter may be found in the journal Psychotherapy, published by the American Psychological Association, and on the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA)’s National Registry of Evidence-Based Programs and Practices (NREPP; http://nrepp.samhsa.gov/pdfs/Norcross_evidence-based_therapy_relationships.pdf).
Assistant Professor Greta Winograd’s (Psychology) encyclopedia entry “Borderline Personality Disorder” appeared in the new Encyclopedia of Child Behavior and Development, edited by Sam Goldstein and Jack Naglieri (Springer, 2011).
Assistant Professor Ken Nystrom (Anthropology) and Christine M. Malcom published “Sex-Specific Phenotypic Variability and Social Organization in the Chiribaya of Southern Peru,” in Latin American Antiquity, 2010, 21(4): 375-398.
Assistant Professor Ken Nystrom (Anthropology) published “Dental Health of Free Blacks in New York State during the Mid-19th Century,” in International Journal of Osteoarchaeology (2011)
Assistant Professor Ken Nystrom (Anthropology) with two undergraduate students Linda Amato ’11 (Geology) and Lindsay Jankovitz ’12 (Anthropology), published “Strontium isotopic reconstruction of the composition of an urban free black population from the 19th century United States,” in Journal of Archaeological Science (2011).