ELENI HASAKI is Associate Professor at the School of Anthropology and the Department of Classics and the codirector of the Laboratory for Traditional Technology at the University of Arizona. Her scholarship focuses on the technologies of classical antiquity, the spatial organization of workshops, craft apprenticeship, and the negotiation of social status through crafts. She directs projects in the Mediterranean (Greece, Tunisia) that promote the study of ancient and traditional technologies.
Meet Our Professors
JERROLD E. HOGLE (Ph.D., Harvard University) is UA Distinguished Professor in English. Former President of the International Gothic Association and a Guggenheim, Mellon, and Huntington Library Fellow for research–and recent winner of the Distinguished Scholar Award from the Keats-Shelley Association of America–he has published widely on Romantic poetry and theater, literary and cultural theory, and the Gothic. In addition, he is the winner of many teaching awards.
PAUL ELI IVEY is Professor of Art History in the School of Art where he teaches Modern and Contemporary Art and Theory. His primary research interests are the American religious built environment and the connections between spirituality and contemporary art. His latest book, Radiance from Halcyon: A Utopian Experiment in Religion and Science, was published in 2013. He is also author of Prayers in Stone, Christian Science Church Architecture in the United States (1999). Professor Ivey was awarded the Superior Teaching Award of the Humanities Seminars Program in 2013.
Susan C. Karant-Nunn is Regents' Professor of History and Director of UA's Division for Late Medieval and Reformation Studies. She has been a Guggenheim Fellow and president of the Sixteenth Century Studies Conference and the Society for Reformation Research. She was North American Coeditor of the Archive for Reformation History and has published about 70 articles and 10 books on the German Reformation. She has just completed a book on the personal Martin Luther.
BARBARA KOSTA received her PhD in German from the University of California, Berkeley. She is the author of Recasting Autobiography: Women's Counterfictions in Contemporary German Literature and Film and coeditor of Writing Against Boundaries: Gender, Ethnicity and Nationality in the German-speaking Context. Her most recent book is Willing Seduction: The Blue Angel, Marlene Dietrich, Mass Culture. Her research and teaching interests are Weimar cinema and visual culture, transnational cinema, contemporary literature and film, feminist theory, and cultural studies.