Le Moyne College

Warner Presents Paper at 16th Century Studies Conference

J. Christopher Warner, Ph.D., professor of English and the 2013-16 Francis J. Fallon, S.J., Professor, presented a paper at the Sixteenth Century Studies Conference in New Orleans (Oct. 16-19) on his collation of Tudor editions of William Tyndale's commentaries on 1 John and Matthew 5-7, and he participated in a roundtable panel discussion sponsored by the Complete Works of William Tyndale Project on the subject of its task of producing the first modern critical editions of Tyndale's writings.

Viefhues-Bailey Publishes Essay

Ludger Viefhues-Bailey, Ph.D., published an essay titled "Critical Catholic Studies as Identity Studies" in Vol. 125.3 of the journal American Catholic Studies.

Robertson To Present Poster: Developing an Instrument to Measure Assessment System Maturity

Royce Robertson, Ed.D., of the Department of Instructional Technology, along with Martha Larkin, Ph.D., will present the poster "Developing an Instrument to Measure Assessment System Maturity" at the 2014 Assessment Institute in Indianapolis (October 19-21).

Robertson To Make Presentation: Test Scores: Implications for Teacher Education in Pennsylvania

Royce Robertson, Ed.D., of Instructional Technology, along with John McCarthy, Ed.D., will present "Test Scores: Implications for Teacher Education in Pennsylvania" at the 2014 Pennsylvania Colleges of Teacher Education Annual Conference in Harrisburg (Oct. 22). The presentation is companion to their published article of the same title, publishing in the Pennsylvania Journal of Education (fall 2014).

Egerton Speaks About the 1861 Secession Crisi

Douglas Egerton, Ph.D., of the Department of History, spoke on the secession crisis of 1861 at a Gilder-Lehrman Institute workshop at the New York Historical Society on October 14. He was also quoted in the New York Times on the same day.

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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