I work mostly on philosophy of mathematics and logic. I am also interested in OER, working on forallx: Calgary remix, an open logic textbook, and I’m a contributing editor at the blog A Philosopher’s Take.
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Francesco Angioni studioso e saggista di storia e cultura della Massoneria, ha pubblicato oltre cento articoli e saggi su riviste e siti web di cultura massonica. Ha dato alle stampe: Dialoghi massonici, Il pensiero massonico tra XVIII e XIX secolo – Gotthold Ephraim Lessing, Johann Gottfried Herder, Johann Wolfgang Goethe, Johann Gottlieb Fichte, Spiritualità e sacro nella Massoneria, ha curato l’edizione e traduzione di Manoscritto Massonico di Wolfenbüttel – di Anonimo tedesco, Lessing, Herder e la Massoneria del XXI secolo, email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Shawn Moore is an Assistant Professor at Florida Southwestern State College. He graduated with a Ph.D. in English Literature from Texas A&M University. While at A&M, he was the Research Associate and Graduate Fellow for the Initiative for Digital Humanities, Media, and Culture (IDHMC) where he worked closely with Dr. Laura Mandell on developing Digital Humanities projects for faculty and staff. His own research specializes in Early Modern and Restoration British Literature, Digital Rhetoric, and Digital Humanities. Within those fields, his writing focuses on seventeenth-century prose, poetry, and drama, gender theory, and digital theories/rhetorics. He is the creator and Director of the Digital Cavendish Project.
Scholar with research interests ranging from the Didactics of Spanish Language and Literature, SLA and Linguistics, to the Comparative literature between Spanish Golden Age, Latin Humanism and Italian Renaissance. Teaching experience in USA (Saint Louis U), Sweden (Stockholm U), South Korea (Hankuk U Foreign Studies, Korea U), Italy (MAEC-AECID) and Spain (UNIR, UOCx, U of Barcelona). Granted a six-year period of quality research by ANECA-CNEAI (2011-2017). Official DELE examiner (Instituto Cervantes).
Shakespeare, renaissance drama, performance studies, forgery, digital museology, heritage creation, vernacular historiography, vicariousness, immersion, sea spectacles.
Alison Joseph is an adjunct assistant professor of Bible and its Interpretation at The Jewish Theological Seminary and assistant managing editor of The Posen Library. She is a recipient of the 2016 Manfred Lautenschlaeger Award for Theological Promise, for her first book Portrait of the Kings: The Davidic Prototype in Deuteronomistic Poetics. She has previously taught at Swarthmore College, Towson University, Villanova University, Haverford College, and Ursinus College.
Raúl Marrero-Fente is Professor of Spanish and Law at the University of Minnesota and Correspondent Member of the North American Academy of the Spanish Language. He is a cultural and legal scholar whose work focuses on Colonial Latin America and Global Colonial Studies in the Hispanic World.
Guy St. Clair’s academic speciality is knowledge services, the management methodology that converges information management, knowledge management (KM), and strategic learning for cross-functional business and organizational success. He is President and Consulting Specialist for Knowledge Services for SMR International, a management consulting practice in New York City. Recognized as a knowledge services “evangelist,” St. Clair brings more than 30 years of global business and academic experience to the Business Certificate Program. He has been affiliated with Columbia University in the City of New York since 2010, when he joined the School of Professional Studies as one of the founders of the M.S. in Information and Knowledge Strategy program. He also guest lectures for New York University’s Consulting Strategies program and frequently conducts webinars and in-house seminars about knowledge services for client organizations. St. Clair has written or coauthored sixteen books relating to information management, knowledge management, and strategic learning, as well as numerous articles about knowledge services and knowledge strategy. His most recent book is Knowledge Services: A Strategic Framework for the 21st Century Organization (published by De Gruyter in November, 2016), used as one of the textbooks for the course he teaches at Columbia University (“Managing Information and Knowledge: Applied Knowledge Services”). St. Clair is a graduate of the University of Virginia, where he earned his A.B. in Liberal Arts. His graduate degree is from the University of Illinois (M.S. in Library and Information Science).
I teach about religion in China and East Asia, with a focus on Buddhism. In my research I specialize in the intellectual and institutional history of Chinese Buddhism during the modern period. I have studied Buddhist responses to elements of modernity, such as the discourses surrounding both religion and modern science; and I am currently writing a “biography” of Huáyán 華嚴 school of Chinese Buddhism in the early twentieth century. As an extension of my work on Chinese Buddhism, I helped establish the Database of Modern Chinese Buddhism.