ÁLVARO MALO, Professor Emeritus, joined the University of Arizona as Director/ Professor of the School of Architecture (1998-2006) and was founding Director of the Emerging Material Technologies Graduate Program (2005-2011). He received his Architect's Diploma from the Universidad de Cuenca, Ecuador. As a Fulbright scholar, he attended Louis I. Kahn’s Studio and received his Master of Architecture from the University of Pennsylvania, 1970.
Meet Our Professors
STEVEN D. MARTINSON is Professor of German Studies at the University of Arizona. He has led three Humanities Seminars: Faust, German Literature and Philosophy, and Young Nietzsche, and received a Superior Teaching Award. Martinson is a Research Fellow of the Alexander von Humboldt Foundation and a Research Alumnus of Heidelberg University.
PETER E. MEDINE is Professor Emeritus at the University of Arizona, where he served in the English Department from 1969 to 2014. He has written, edited, or coedited seven books in Early Modern English studies. His most recent coedited book is Visionary Milton: Essays in Prophecy and Violence (2010). He is the recipient of several Humanities Seminars Superior Teaching Awards and the College of Humanities Award for Outreach Service.
THOMAS P. MILLER is Professor of English and Vice Provost for Faculty Affairs. He directed the Writing Program and the graduate program in Rhetoric, Composition, and the Teaching of English. He writes on rhetoric, teaching writing, and higher education, winning a national book award and awards for mentoring graduate students, supporting faculty, and advancing diversity. He twice received Humanities Seminars Superior Teaching Awards.
SARAH MOORE is Professor of Art History in the School of Art and Faculty Supervisor for the Museum Studies Certificate Program. She received her PhD in Art History at the Graduate Center, City University of New York, and is a specialist in the art and visual culture of the United States, concentrating in particular on the turn of the twentieth century. Her recent publications include: Empire on Display: San Francisco’s Panama-Pacific International Exposition of 1915“ (University of Oklahoma Press); Manliness and the New American Empire at the 1915 World’s Fair,” in Gendering the Fair (University of Illinois Press), "Our National Monument of Art: Debating the National Body at the Library of Congress" (Library Quarterly), and John White Alexander and the Construction of National Identity: Cosmopolitan American Art, 1880-1915 (University of Delaware Press). Sarah was the recipient of the 2010 Humanities Seminars Superior Teaching Award.
ROGER NICHOLS is Professor Emeritus of History at the University of Arizona, where he taught from 1969 to 2012. He is the author, coauthor, or editor of eleven books on Frontier and Western America and Indian affairs from national independence to the late nineteenth century.