Winship Professor of Humanities and Arts
Born in Hartford, Conn., Flannery received his B.A. and Ph.D. from Trinity
College in Hartford (where he also received an honorary doctorate) and
an M.F.A. from Yale University School of Drama. He is a musician, trained
singer, academic writer, recording artist, director, fundraiser, educator,
and five times was ranked one of the 100 most prominent Irish Americans.
His fields of interest include an organic approach to the teaching of
voice production, singing and verse speaking, and theory and practice
of modern experimental theater.
Samuel Candler Dobbs Professor of Anthropology
Knauft received his B.A. in anthropology from Yale University and Ph.D.
from the University of Michigan. He received the inaugural 1998 Distinguished
Research Award from Emory College. Knauft has authored four books and
some 30 journal articles and chapters. His interests encompass a wide
variety of issues in the ethnographic study of culture and power.
Goodrich C. White Professor
Gould received his B.S. in mathematics from the State University of New
York and his M.S. in computer science and Ph.D. in mathematics from Western
Michigan University. He was the recipient of the 1999 Emory Williams Teaching
Award. Gould, currently director of graduate studies for the computer
science and mathematics department, has authored many publications with
heavy emphasis on the studies of graph theory and graph algorithms.
Goodrich C. White Professor
White received his B.A. from Fordham University, his M.A. from University
of Wyoming and his Ph.D. from George Washington University. White has
authored and co-authored several articles and reviews with a significant
emphasis on Atlantaits history, economy, architecture, black heritage
and many other aspects. He also served as script writer and on-camera
narrator for The Making of Modern Atlanta, an eight-part documentary series
on the citys post-World War II development.
Marion Howard Professor of Adolescent Reproductive Health
Howard received her B.A. in English from Northwestern University in 1958
and her Ph.D. in sociology in 1976 from the Graduate School of the Union
for Experimenting Colleges and Universities. She joined the Emory faculty
that same year and began working in adolescent pregnancy. Her programs
to help prevent teen pregnancy are the most widely replicated abstinence
education programs in the United States. She is the first holder of a
chair endowed in her name earlier this year by actress Jane Fonda.
Stephen W. Schwarzman Distinguished Chair in Internal Medicine
Stephens earned his B.S. in biology at The Citadel, where he was a Rhodes
Scholar nominee. He received his M.D. from Bowman Gray School of Medicine
at Wake Forest University. His current positions at the School of Medicine
include director of the Division of Infectious Diseases, professor of
medicine, microbiology and immunology, and executive vice chair of the
Department of Medicine.
Marcus Chair in Medicine
Born in Oklahoma City, Harrison earned his B.S. from Oklahoma State University
and his M.D. from the University of Oklahoma. He is currently a member
of the American Heart Associations Research Planning and Evaluation
Committee and a fellow on the Council on Basic Cardiovascular Sciences.
His research focus is on understanding endothelial regulation of vasomotor
tone and endothelial cell and vascular biology.
Asa Griggs Candler Professor of French
Born in Great Britain, Bennington received his B.A. in modern languages
(French and Spanish), M.A. and doctorate from Oxford University. He served
as chair of the French department at the University of Sussex from 199094
and 199597 where he designed and implemented a new undergraduate
James M. Cox Jr. Professor of Journalism
Manegold received her B.A. in English from Carleton College. She has worked
as a reporter or correspondent for The New York Times, Newsweek
and The Philadelphia Inquirer. She is a seven-time Pulitzer Prize
nominee, and shared a team award in 1994 for a team report on the World
Trade Center bombing while working with The New York Times.
by Matthew Harrison.