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Black Faculty and Staff Directory


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Black Faculty and Staff Directory


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About

The Black Faculty and Staff Directory is a resource developed by  The Black Student Movement at The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. This directory aims to provide students accurate information on black faculty and staff at UNC. 

 

Students are encouraged to utilize this resource to aid their collegiate journey at UNC.

  • Become acclimated with the faculty and staff in your department of study or interest. 
  • Learn more about the representation across different areas of the university. 
  • Reach out to faculty and staff for guidance, advice, and networking opportunities. 
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African, African American and Diaspora Studies (AAD)


African, African American and Diaspora Studies (AAD)


African, African American, and Diaspora Studies (AAAD)

The curriculum of the Department of African, African American, and Diaspora Studies emphasizes the histories, cultures, cultural linkages, and contemporary sociopolitical and economic realities of Africa and the African diasporas in the context of a globalizing world. Included on our faculty are award-winning teachers and recognized scholars whose work in and out of the classroom covers all major regions of Africa, the United States, and increasingly other parts of the Atlantic African Diaspora, including the Caribbean and Latin America. We approach these areas of study from multiple perspectives and disciplines, and the department’s faculty members are trained in the fields of anthropology, film, history, international development studies, law, linguistics, literature, music, and political science.

Claude Clegg - AAAD

Claude Clegg

Lyle V. Jones Distinguished Professor of African American and Diaspora Studies, with joint appointment in the Department of History

cclegg@email.unc.edu

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JOSEPH JORDAN

Associate Professor, African/African-American Studies, and Director of the Sonja Haynes Stone Center for Black Culture and History

jfjordan@email.unc.edu

Donato Fhunsu

Teaching Assistant Professor

dfhunsu21@unc.edu


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Ronald Williams II

Assistant Professor

ronald.williams@unc.edu

Georges Nzongola-Ntalaja

Georges Nzongola-Ntalaja

Professor

nzongola@email.unc.edu

Charlene Regester

Charlene Regester

Associate Professor

regester@email.unc.edu


Priscilla D. Layne

Priscilla D Layne

Assistant Professor of German; Adjunct Assistant Professor of African And Afro-American Studies

playne@email.unc.edu

Perry Hall

PERRY HALL

Associate Professor

hallpa@email.unc.edu

Eunice Sahle

EUNICE SAHLE

Department Chair

eunice@email.unc.edu



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American Studies


American Studies


American Studies

The Department of American Studies is one of the longest-standing interdisciplinary programs at UNC–Chapel Hill, with roots in the study of folklore and the American South going back to the 1920s. A formal program in American studies was established in 1968, and exciting additions in American Indian and indigenous studies, Southern studies, and global American studies have been added in the past two decades. The Department of American Studies has a tradition of vigorous teaching and an innovative curriculum that offers stimulating opportunities to study the United States and the diversity and influence of its peoples, institutions, texts, performances, and places. In addition, each of our areas of major concentration incorporates global and comparative perspectives. The department’s commitment to interdisciplinary approaches empowers students to value the nation’s complexity by engaging with a variety of historical, literary, artistic, political, social, cultural, legal, racial, ethnic, and ethnographic perspectives within and beyond the United States. American studies majors graduate with a comprehension of the dynamics of American culture that prepares them to make a responsible and critical difference in the variety of professions they choose to pursue.

The American studies major offers five areas of concentration, each with its own distinct degree requirements.

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Anthropology


Anthropology


Anthropology

Anthropology is the integrative study of human beings at all times and in all places. Anthropological expertise has special application for hidden histories and the ancient past; the intersection of human biology and ecology; and the way communities create and use meaning, values, and history in everyday life. We support studies, research, and professional applications in these areas with three programs of foundational training: archaeology; human biology, ecology, and evolution; and sociocultural anthropology.

Cutting across these specializations, the department supports concentrations that integrate anthropology’s diverse expertise to address contemporary world problems. Programming in these areas helps students connect their anthropological studies to work and life beyond the University. Current concentrations focus on health, medicine, and humanity; heritage and unwritten histories; global engagement; race, place and power; and food, environment, and sustainability.

Together, the Department of Anthropology’s programs and concentrations offer the undergraduate student one of the best introductions possible to our biological and cultural pasts and to our contemporary world. Anthropology majors thus develop the written and oral skills needed to live and work in a complex world marked by an accelerated rate of environmental, social, and cultural change. Anthropology majors acquire general knowledge and skills valued within a large number of occupations and professions, including but not limited to professional anthropology.

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Applied Physical Sciences


Applied Physical Sciences


Applied Physical Sciences

The Department of Applied Physical Sciences was created to expand interdisciplinary research and teaching by strengthening an intellectual climate in which science is collaborative and focused on applications. The department has connections among disciplinary departments across the natural sciences. The graduate program in materials science (M.S. and Ph.D.) is housed in the department. The department offers undergraduate courses.

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Archaeology


Archaeology


Archaeology

The undergraduate major in archaeology focuses on the systematic study of the human past through its material remains by means of the excavation, recovery, and interpretation of artifacts and other associated evidence. Historical, environmental, and comparative components enable the examination of different culture systems through time and space, as well as the reconstruction of past lifeways and the interpretation of ancient social, political, and economic systems. The geographic scope of the program includes the Americas, Europe and the Mediterranean, Egypt, and the Near East. The educational goal of the program is to provide the student with a component of a liberal arts education that draws on both the social sciences and the humanities. It also will effectively prepare students for graduate study in anthropological archaeology, Mediterranean archaeology, museology, and historical preservation, or careers in contract archaeology and cultural resource management. Students interested in applying to graduate programs in Mediterranean or Near Eastern archaeology may need ancient language classes not required for the major. Students should consult a faculty advisor in archaeology if they have questions.

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Art & Art History


Art & Art History


Art and Art History

The Department of Art and Art History at UNC–Chapel Hill fosters exchange among creative endeavor, scholarly investigation, and bold expression, through faculty research, graduate student training, undergraduate programs, and public events. The department aims to be an integral part of the University community dedicated to free inquiry that is pursued through both the arts and sciences and expressed in objects, images and text.

Through an innovative and rigorous curriculum, students learn the critical skills of creative problem solving and self-expression. The undergraduate programs aim to help students articulate their individual perspectives on values and beliefs while discovering their places in a society that is increasingly shaped by visual communications, technology, and globalization. To do so, students develop their creative and scholarly vision and the technical skills to express that vision through their works of art and writing. The highly rated graduate programs in art history and studio art promote these ideals on an advanced level, and have proven their effectiveness through the post-graduate placement and national awards that students receive.

  • Mission: Make | Frame | Reveal
  • Vision: Thinking and Creating across Boundaries
  • Values: The curiosity, empathy, and courage to engage diverse perspectives

As a department, we are committed to working closely with our students and to guiding them in developing an individual voice. We cultivate exchange between studio art and art history and offer maximum flexibility within our individual programs.

Majors and minors in art history become acquainted with the historical significance, cultural diversity, and intellectual richness of human artistic traditions, enabling students to investigate the complex roles played by the arts in a variety of social contexts.

The studio art program offers three different degree programs for majors as well as a minor, and each encourages experimentation, crossing boundaries, and hybrid processes as well as engaging the history and traditions of art. Through directed practice and creative research, faculty work closely with students to stimulate aesthetic and intellectual inquiry, impart portable skills, and motivate self-exploration to help students create outstanding works of art.

Students may choose from a range of studio coursework designed to develop both skills and a personal creative vision. Students develop two critical skills: the means of self-expression and techniques for creative thinking. While the undergraduate program focuses on the fine arts, the course of study nonetheless offers a sound foundation for students to move into art education, design fields, and other art-related careers as well as preparation for further study or careers in the fine arts.

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Asian Studies


Asian Studies


Asian Studies

The department offers students a range of language classes in Arabic, Chinese, Hebrew, Hindi-Urdu, Japanese, Korean, Persian, and Turkish, as well as a selection of courses taught by our core and affiliated faculty in the humanities (art, drama, linguistics, literature, and religious studies) and in the social sciences (anthropology, economics, geography, history, political science, sociology, and urban studies).

Students majoring in the Department of Asian Studies also may pursue a minor in the department that is different from their major.

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Chemistry


Chemistry


Chemistry

Chemistry is the scientific study of the composition and properties of matter and the investigation of the laws that govern them. Classically, chemistry is divided into several subdisciplines. Organic chemistry deals primarily with carbon compounds; inorganic chemistry, with compounds of the other elements. Physical chemistry seeks to describe relationships between the chemical and physical properties of all substances. Analytical chemistry studies the analysis of the chemical composition of all substances. Biological chemistry pursues the chemistry of living organisms. At the borders of these subdisciplines are many hybrid areas of study: physical organic, organometallic, bioinorganic, and others. At the interface of chemistry with other sciences, several active fields are fueled by insights gained from two ways of thinking about things: for example, chemical physics, chemical biology, organic geochemistry, and the extensive chemical problems in biotechnology, nanotechnology, material sciences, and molecular medicine. In all of these areas the chemist’s approach may be theoretical, experimental, or both.

All chemists have a common core of knowledge, learned through a highly structured sequence of undergraduate courses in which the content is divided into the classical subdisciplines. Toward the end of students’ progress through their four years of undergraduate study, they may choose to concentrate in one or more areas of chemistry through the courses selected to fulfill the chemistry elective requirements and through undergraduate research.

Advising

Faculty advisors are available in the Department of Chemistry for both walk-in meetings and scheduled advising appointments. The departmental advisors assist students with a variety of areas: course planning for the chemistry major, career/graduate school planning, study abroad opportunities, undergraduate research opportunities, and how to deal with academic difficulties. Chemistry majors are required to meet with a departmental advisor by appointment prior to registering for any semester beyond the fourth term in residence. The faculty advisors also schedule many events for the majors.

Thomas Freeman

thomas freeman

Lecturer

freeman@unc.edu 

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Dramatic Art


Dramatic Art


Dramatic Art

The study of dramatic art focuses upon the great dramatic texts of the classical and modern periods and introduces the student to the variety of artistic endeavors necessary to realize the text in theatrical performance. Majors concentrate on the literature and history of the theatre while investigating the processes involved in acting, directing, design, costume, and technical production.

Courses focus on the connections between theatre and society, between theatrical performance and the visual arts, and between dramatic literature and philosophy, history, and other literary forms. The study of theatre embraces a range of subjects in the humanities and fine arts, including literature, language, aesthetics, culture, and performance.

Jacqueline Lawton

jacqueline lawton

 

Assistant Professor of Playwriting, Play Analysis, Theatre for Social Change, & Dramaturgy

jlawton@unc.edu

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Samuel Ray Gates

Teacher of Acting, PlayMakers Repertory Company Member

raysam@email.unc.edu

Kathryn Williams

Kathryn Williams

Teaching Associate Professor, Literature

khwillia@email.unc.edu


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English


English


English and Comparative Literature

The Department of English and Comparative Literature is a vibrant and diverse department with a global reach. Our course offerings present a diversity of approaches to the study, production, and appreciation of literary and nonliterary texts. We pursue a four-fold mission to

  1. Explore the history and significance of American, British, and world literatures;
  2. Promote interdisciplinary connections and incorporate the study of culture, theory, and history into our research and courses;
  3. Offer training in rigorous thinking, precise analysis, and critical reading; and
  4. Foster practical skills in rhetoric, composition, and expression in essays, creative pieces, even emerging forms of digital media.
Danielle Christmas

Danielle Christmas

Assistant Professor / Delta Delta Delta Fellow in the Humanities

dchristmas@unc.edu

Gershun Avilez.

GerShun Avilez

Associate Professor

gavilez@email.unc.edu

Kathryn Williams

Kathryn Williams

Teaching Associate Professor, Literature

khwillia@email.unc.edu


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Political Science


Political Science


Political Science

Political science is concerned with the description and explanation of political ideas, institutions, processes, policies, and behavior, both in the United States and in other countries. The undergraduate program provides students with a basic knowledge of the political and economic relationships that exist among nations, international agencies, and governmental and nongovernmental organizations. It also introduces students to the role that traditions of thought and political ideologies have played in shaping our understanding of politics in the past and today.

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Rahsaan Maxwell

Associate Professor

rahsaan@email.unc.edu

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Isaac Unah

Associate Professor

iunah@email.unc.edu
 

Christopher Clark

Christopher Clark

Assistant Professor

chriclar@unc.edu

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Psychology and Neuroscience


Psychology and Neuroscience


Psychology and Neuroscience

In the undergraduate study of psychology, the emphasis is on a broad acquaintance with the behavioral sciences, not specialization. The subject matter is preparatory to a career in psychology either in basic research and teaching, or in any number of professional applications to various human problems. A psychology major may prove valuable to those planning other professional careers such as medicine, law, education, or business, as well as to those who seek a broad cultural background in the behavioral sciences.

Follow us on Twitter (@uncCHpsych) and Facebook.

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liz adams

Adjunct Assistant Professor

adamsliz@live.unc.edu

Enrique Neblett

Enrique Neblett

Director of Diversity Initiatives | Associate Professor

eneblett@unc.edu

Shauna Cooper

SHAUNA COOPER

Associate Professor

chriclar@unc.edu


NDIDI ADEYANJU-OKEKE

Ndidi Adeyanju-Okeke

Lecturer

okeke@email.unc.edu

Nicole Gardner-Neblett

Nicole Gardner-Neblett

Adjunct Assistant Professor

nicole.gardner-neblett@unc.edu

April Harris-Britt

April Harris-Britt

Adjunct Assistant Professor

ahb@unc.edu


S. Alex Marshall

S. Alex Marshall

Adjunct Assistant Professor | Department of Basic Pharmaceutical Sciences

simon.alexm@highpoint.edu

Adrienne Bonar

Adrienne Bonar

Project Coordinator to Dr. Adam Miller and Dr. Margaret Sheridan

adrienne.bonar@unc.edu

Virnaliz Jimenez

Virnaliz Jimenez

Project Coordinator to Dr. Eva Telzer

jimenezv@unc.edu


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Karee Jones

Lab Manager to

kjones92@email.unc.edu

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Mahogany Monette

Research Assistant to Dr. David Penn

mahogany@live.unc.edu

Lynn Farrar

Lynn Farrar

Human Resources Specialist

lynn_farrar@unc.edu

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Romance Studies


Romance Studies


Sociology

The Department of Sociology is the primary home for two majors—sociology and management and society—and a minor in social and economic justice.

The undergraduate major in sociology at UNC–Chapel Hill provides students with theoretical and methodological tools, and substantive insights for understanding human social life and institutions. The department’s faculty is particularly strong in the areas of social inequality, marriage and family, health and medical sociology, work and the economy, religion, formal organizations, sex and gender, social movements, population and human ecology, social networks, education, and political sociology. Course themes range widely from the theoretical to the applied and incorporate a broad array of methodological approaches including comparative/historical, participant observation and interviewing, survey data collection and statistical analysis.

Management and society is an interdisciplinary major that focuses on the institutional context and inner workings of organizations. It prepares students for a variety of positions in private or public-sector organizations. Additionally, many students find the curriculum to be excellent preparation for a variety of business-oriented graduate and professional degree programs.

Advising

All majors and minors have a primary academic advisor in Steele Building. Students are strongly encouraged to meet regularly with their advisor and review their Tar Heel Tracker each semester. The department’s director of undergraduate studies and assistant director meet with current, transfer, and prospective majors by appointment (see contact information on the program page of the catalog). Departmental academic advising is particularly important for those students who are double majors and those who may be considering going on to graduate school. Further information on courses, undergraduate research opportunities, writing an honors thesis, careers, and graduate schools is available on the department’s Web site.

Mosi Ifatunji

Associate Professor

ifatunji@email.unc.edu

Karolyn Tyson

Bowman and Gordon Gray Distinguished Professor, Associate Chair

kdtyson@email.unc.edu

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Sociology


Sociology


Sociology

The Department of Sociology is the primary home for two majors—sociology and management and society—and a minor in social and economic justice.

The undergraduate major in sociology at UNC–Chapel Hill provides students with theoretical and methodological tools, and substantive insights for understanding human social life and institutions. The department’s faculty is particularly strong in the areas of social inequality, marriage and family, health and medical sociology, work and the economy, religion, formal organizations, sex and gender, social movements, population and human ecology, social networks, education, and political sociology. Course themes range widely from the theoretical to the applied and incorporate a broad array of methodological approaches including comparative/historical, participant observation and interviewing, survey data collection and statistical analysis.

Management and society is an interdisciplinary major that focuses on the institutional context and inner workings of organizations. It prepares students for a variety of positions in private or public-sector organizations. Additionally, many students find the curriculum to be excellent preparation for a variety of business-oriented graduate and professional degree programs.

Advising

All majors and minors have a primary academic advisor in Steele Building. Students are strongly encouraged to meet regularly with their advisor and review their Tar Heel Tracker each semester. The department’s director of undergraduate studies and assistant director meet with current, transfer, and prospective majors by appointment (see contact information on the program page of the catalog). Departmental academic advising is particularly important for those students who are double majors and those who may be considering going on to graduate school. Further information on courses, undergraduate research opportunities, writing an honors thesis, careers, and graduate schools is available on the department’s Web site.

Mosi Ifatunji

Associate Professor

ifatunji@email.unc.edu

Karolyn Tyson

Bowman and Gordon Gray Distinguished Professor, Associate Chair

kdtyson@email.unc.edu

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Women’s and Gender Studies


Women’s and Gender Studies


Women’s and Gender Studies

The Department of Women’s and Gender Studies offers a feminist interdisciplinary course of study that expands the process of knowledge production to include considerations of gender, race, class, and sexuality in the United States and internationally. Students will be exposed to recent scholarship on feminist theory and the intellectual, economic, political, and artistic contributions of women and feminist movements in various historical and cultural contexts.

Numerous departments across campus offer courses that focus on the study of women and/or gender. Most of these courses are cross-listed as women’s and gender studies courses; others are taught as special sections of an established course and are identified separately each semester.

Advising

All majors and minors have a primary academic advisor in Steele Building. Students whose first major is women’s and gender studies are required to meet with a faculty member in the department before they can register. All other majors and minors are strongly encouraged to meet with a faculty member as well. The department’s director of undergraduate studies also works with current and prospective majors and minors by appointment (see “Contact Information” above). Departmental academic advising is particularly important for those majors who are considering going on to graduate school. All students are encouraged to review their Tar Heel Tracker each semester. Further information on courses, undergraduate research opportunities, the honors program, careers, and graduate schools may be obtained from the department’s Web site.

Tanya L. Shields

Associate Professor

tshields@email.unc.edu

Michele Tracy Berger

Associate Professor

mtberger@email.unc.edu