affiliated faculty

Please note that this list is updated as new faculty are affiliated and is more current than the General Catalog listing.

Spanish and Portuguese

Research foci: Latin American literature, particularly Chilean, Andean, Mexican, and Argentine; Central American Literature; testimonial literature; translation; Chicano literature, particularly Southwest literary history, Pre-Chicano literature; literary theory; cultural studies; autobiography; bibliography. He is the author or coauthor of Chicano Perspectives in Literature: A Critical and Annotated Bibliography (1976), La novelística de Carlos Droguett (1983), Handbook of Hispanic Cultures in the U.S.: Art and Literature (1993), Dictionary of Literary Biography (3 vols., 1989, 1993, 1999), Aztlán: Essays on the Chicano Homeland (1989), translator, Barrio on the Edge (Alejandro Morales, 1998).

Spanish and Portuguese

Areas of interest include: Contemporary Spanish American Literature, Hispanic Caribbean, poetry and poetics, critical theory, literature and philosophy, literature and science. He is the author of Reading Anew: José Lezama Lima's Rhetorical Investigations (Madrid: Iberoamericana-Vervuert, 2012).

French and Italian

Research foci: Western literature, art and ideas; aesthetic theory, philosophy.  Main publications: The Horizon: A History of our Infinite Longing (2010), which journeys through religion, philosophy, literature and art to show how our fascination with the outer reaches of life and knowledge is really the engine of civilization; The Religion of Reality: Inquiry into the Self, Art, And Transcendence (2006), a philosophic essay on the denial of transcendence in modern thought and, on the other hand, the vitality of the religious spirit in art;  Museum Memories: History, Technology, Art (1999), on museums and the philosophy of art in the modern period. Professor Maleuvre is currently finishing a new book entitled The Happiness of Art: A Critical History.

History

Prof. Marcuse works on modern German history and Holocaust Studies, He published Legacies of Dachau: The Uses and Abuses of a Concentration Camp, 1933-2001 (2001). His current project include:  Hitler, the Dagger-Stab, and 'What if They Came for You': Icons of German History in the Twentieth Century, A collection of reception history case studies, each showing how an event was portrayed while it transpired and how that portrayal has evolved since then; Das Erbe von Dachau, a shorter, updated German-language version of his 2001 monograph Legacies of Dachau, which will include the redesign of the memorial site since 2003, as well as new research.

English

David Marshall is Executive Vice Chancellor. His research focuses on 18th-century fiction, aesthetics, and moral philosophy. He is the author of essays on Homer, Shakespeare, Austen, Lennox, Mackenzie, Rousseau, Wordsworth, Hume, and Rilke, among other authors and three books: The Figure of Theater: Shaftesbury, Defoe, Adam Smith and George Eliot; The Surprising Effects of Sympathy: Marivaux, Diderot, Rousseau, and Mary Shelley; and The Frame of Art: Fictions of Aesthetic Experience, 1750-1815. The Frame of Art was awarded the 2005-2006 Louis Gottschalk Prize by the American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studies.

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