Quigley received his doctorate in history from New York University in 1997, where he also taught courses on the urban history of New York. In addition, from 1993-97 he led history seminars as a visiting scholar of the New York Council for the Humanities.
After receiving his bachelor's degree in American studies from Amherst College in 1988, he taught social studies for three years at John Jay High School in Brooklyn.
Quigley's entry on "New York City" was published in Collier's Encyclopedia in 1997, and he has authored articles and reviews in Journal of American History and International Labor and Working-Class History .
Prof. Curt Dudley-Marling (SOE), a specialist in language and literacy who taught for the past 13 years at York University in Toronto, has been appointed to the faculty with tenure. He will teach courses this year in language arts and collaboration in education, among other subjects.
Dudley-Marling, who received his doctorate in special education from the University of Wisconsin at Madison in 1981, identifies his research and teaching interests as issues of social justice and equity. He is currently at work on studies of parents whose children have struggled in school, and on language use by students with learning disabilities.
He has published Living with Uncertainty: The Messy Reality of Classroom Practice and co-authored Readers and Writers With a Difference: A Holistic Approach to Teaching Struggling Students .
Dudley-Marling earned bachelor's and master's degrees from the University of Cincinnati in 1970 and 1971, respectively. After working as a teacher of mentally-retarded and learning-disabled children, he was an assistant professor of education at the University of Colorado at Denver from 1981-84, before joining York University as an assistant professor.
Asst. Prof. Paul Arnstein (SON), who received his doctorate from the School of Nursing in 1997, helped develop pain-management services and protocols while working as a clinical nurse specialist at Concord Hospital in New Hampshire from 1986-97. This year he is teaching an undergraduate clinical laboratory course in adult health nursing and a graduate course in community health nursing.
Arnstein has worked as a nurse and administrator at hospitals in New Hampshire, Boston and Utah. Among his academic appointments, Arnstein was project director of an National Institute for Nursing Research-funded multi-center research program from 1995-97, an assistant professor at New Hampshire Technical Institute from 1989-94, an adjunct faculty member at Colby Sawyer College from 1990-92 and the University of New Hampshire during 1992, and a clinical preceptor at the University of Southern Maine during 1993.
Arnstein received his bachelor's degree in nursing from St. Louis University in 1979 and a master's in nursing from the University of Utah in 1983.
He authored articles on pain-management techniques in Journal of Pain and Symptom Management , Journal of Neuroscience Nursing and similar publications.
Asst. Prof. Eva Marie Garroutte (Sociology), a member of the Cherokee Nation of Oklahoma whose research interests include religious and scientific culture, and Native American studies, taught for the past six years as an assistant professor of sociology at the University of Tulsa.
Garroutte received her master's degree in sociology in 1989 and a doctorate in sociology in 1993 from Princeton University. She earned a bachelor's degree in 1985 from Houghton College in New York and a master's degree in 1987 from the State University of New York at Buffalo. She also studied at the Institute of American Indian Arts in Santa Fe, NM, and at Navajo College in Arizona.
She is under contract with the University of California Press for a book, Real Indians: Identity and the Survival of Native America , and is at work on another book titled, Finding Our Way: Understanding Ethnic Identity and Exploring an American Indian Scholarship .
Garroutte is teaching undergraduate and graduate courses this year examining contemporary debates over multiculturalism.
Welcome Additions is an occasional feature introducing new, tenure-track members of the Boston College faculty.
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