Le Moyne College

Lloyd Reads His Work

Professor of English David Lloyd, Ph.D., read his poems as part of a panel presenting at the American Conference for Irish Studies, University College Dublin, June 13, 2014.

Book Signing By Farha Ternikar

Thursday, Sept. 4 Barnes and Noble, 3454 Erie Blvd. DeWitt, N.Y. Assistant Professor of Sociology Farha Ternikar, Ph.D., will discuss her new book, Brunch: A History, and sign copies of it for readers. As a sociologist, Ternikar has long been interested in how brunch has been shaped by history, gender and culture. Brunch originated in England in 1890s, but did not become a normal part of American culture until the 1950s.

LeMura Presentation at Cornell on "Magis and Moocs"

On Monday, July 21, President Linda LeMura gave a presentation to Cornell University's Administrative Management Institute. The title of her talk was "Magis and Moocs: The Challenges of Contemporary Jesuit Education." The abstract of the talk: "A confluence of factors has and will continue to impact the higher education landscape, primarily driven by issues of affordability, the role of technology in education, economic and workforce development, and boosting institutional performance. An amalgam of political and economic forces have conspired to call into question the very purpose of higher education and, in particular, the role of a liberal arts education in the twenty-first century. These critical issues (and others) will be discussed in relation to the need for leaders to demonstrate the unequivocal link between an educated citizenry and economic prosperity."

Egerton's Book a Favorite of Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel

Douglas R. Egerton, Ph.D., professor of history, had his recent book, "The Wars of Reconstruction," listed in Politico Magazine as one of Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel's "all-time favorites."

Academic Spotlights

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notesOf the many extraordinary opportunities students have at Le Moyne, one of the most significant is the potential for collaborative research with faculty. In these projects, undergraduate students share ideas and background reading with individual faculty members. Students conduct literature searches, formulate hypotheses, and design experiments. They administer research, make evidence-based inferences, and analyze results. Psychology Honors student Christina Nicolais illustrates the fruits of these remarkable collaborations.

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Le Moyne College’s O'Connell Professor in the Humanities, Dr. Mary MacDonald of the Religious Studies Department, participated in the Parliament of the World's Religions held late last year in Melbourne, Australia. MacDonald presented a paper titled "Orientations to the Land in Australia," considering the perspectives of Indigenous Australians and Settler Australians and asking whether the two groups can make common cause for the benefit of all who now call Australia home.

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Laurie Drake
# Laurie Drake
Wednesday, March 17, 2010 1:26 PM

It was wonderful to read about your participation in the World's Parliment of Religion. No one is more worthy of representing Le Moyne College and indigenous peoples than you. Reading this story made me remember you are the most influential teacher I ever had. I wish I could have joined you.

If you plan a presentation on your trip and the accomplishments of the parliment, I would love to come. In the meantime, I will visit their website.

I always pray for our world and the joy peace for all would bring.

George Queen
Monday, April 25, 2011 2:50 AM
Hi, I just want to say that I enjoyed reading the articles in this site.. Thank you and keep posting!.

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Faculty members across disciplines cite numerous benefits of faculty-mentored undergraduate student research, including the ability to probe into a complex problem, to think and work independently, and to assess the results of their work. Le Moyne’s long-standing commitment to such research spans a variety of academic departments – from physics, chemistry and biological sciences to English, psychology and foreign languages – and is underscored by several recent developments.

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Dr. Smith

When a mathematician or a software engineer thinks about “complexity,” they may envision streams of equations or program code. For Le Moyne College’s Dr. Sherilyn Smith of the biological sciences department, complexity is a concept illuminated in wonderful ways by phenomena not nearly so abstract, and indeed, often a subject of distaste — insects.

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