Jennifer M. Bean is Robert Jolin Osborne Professor of Cinema and Media Studies. She is Associate Chair of Cinema and Media Studies, and Adjunct Associate Professor of Gender, Women and Sexuality Studies.
José Alaniz, professor in the Department of Slavic Languages and Literatures and the Department of Cinema and Media Studies (adjunct) at the University of Washington, Seattle, has published two monographs, Komiks: Comic Art in Russia (University Press of Mississippi, 2010) and Death,
Having completed her first book, Urbanism and Urbanity: The Spanish Bourgeois Novel and Contemporary Customs (1845-1925) (Bucknell UP) in 2013, Professor Mercer is currently finishing another book manuscript, titled An Incoherent Voyage: Spanish Cinema Pioneers, Between Technophilia
Xin Peng is a Ph.D.
Belinda Qian He is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of Comparative Literature, Cinema & Media (CLCM) at the University of Washington.
Stephen Groening is the author of Cinema Beyond Territory: Inflight Entertainment and Atmospheres of Globalization, which traces the history of cinema in airplanes and argues that cinema and aviation work in concert as instruments of globalization.
Kathryn Bunn-Marcuse, PhD is the curator of Northwest Native art and director of the Bill Holm Center for the Study of Northwest Native Art at the Burke Museum, and assistant professor of art history at the University of Washington.
I am generally interested in historical and interdisciplinary approaches to the study of modern culture.
Sarah Choi is 2022-2023 Digital Humanities Summer Fellow.
Katherine Morrow earned a doctoral degree in Comparative Literature in 2019. She was a visiting lecturer at Wellesley College from 2019-2021.
Mal Ahern is a 2022-2023 Society of Scholars Fellow.
She is an Assistant Professor in Cinema & Media Studies at the University of Washington, Seattle. Her writing has appeared in Diacritics, The New Inquiry, Millennium Film Journal, and other venues.
Amalie Goul Dueholm is a 2022-2023 Society of Scholars Fellow.
Gust Burns is a doctoral candidate in English at the University of Washington. His dissertation examines the prohibition of human capacity through mixed readings of artistic works, Black Studies, Marxist theory, and philosophy.
Jesús Hidalgo earned a PhD in Spanish in 2020. His research focuses on soccer, masculinities studies, and Latin American novels and films. He is currently the Graduate Program Advisor in the Jackson School of International Studies.