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Faculty members in the School of Language, Culture, & Society have identified Global Justice as the School’s central theme, with emphases in social and environmental justice, food insecurity and food sovereignty, and Latino/a Studies. Priorities for the School include engaged scholarship, service learning, undergraduate research, and international experience.
Susan Bernardin is Director of the School of Language, Culture, and Society at Oregon State University. A specialist in Indigenous literary and visual studies as well as Gender & the American West, she has published widely on foundational and contemporary Native authors as well as Indigenous mixed-media, visual arts, and comics. A co-author of Trading Gazes: Euro-American Photographers and Native North Americans, 1880-1940 (Rutgers University Press), she also facilitated a new edition of In the Land of the Grasshopper Song (Bison Books) in collaboration with Karuk tribal members Terry Supahan and André Cramblit. A former president of the Western Literature Association, she is a two-time recipient of its Walker Award for best published essay in the field of Western American Studies. She was also the 2016 recipient of the Beatrice Medicine Award, given by the Association for the Study of American Indian Literatures for her article, “Acorn Soup is Good Food: L. Frank, News from Native California, and the Intersections of Literature and Visual Arts,” published in Studies in American Indian Literatures. She served as guest-editor of the 2014 special issue of Western American Literature entitled, Indigenous Wests: Literary and Visual Aesthetics and is currently editing Gender and the American West, part of Routledge’s Gender Studies Series.
COOPER'S FERRY, Idaho -- An Oregon State University professor who directed an archaeological excavation in Cooper's Ferry, Idaho, recently made a 16,000-year-old discovery.
The Role of Theology and Organizational Structure in Addressing Clergy Sexual Abuse
Ancient people apparently followed rivers more than 500 kilometers inland to Cooper's Ferry in western Idaho.
A rare alliance between gun enthusiasts and mental health experts has resulted in a culturally sensitive way to talk about suicide