In 2015–2017, I taught standalone courses as a Graduate Writing Fellow in the Boston University College of Arts and Science Writing Program. I taught a Writing Seminar during fall semesters and a Writing and Research Seminar during spring semesters.
In Spring 2017, I taught a new seminar called "Identity, Oppression, and Politics in Archaeological Heritage." In this course, each student picked an archaeological site or artifact and researched both its significance to archaeologists and the ways it matters to a wide variety of modern stakeholders. They wrote both research papers and "public intellectual essays" about their research subjects. Here are their essays!
My other seminar is entitled "Goddesses, Concubines, and Midwives: What Archaeology Can Teach us about Gender and Sexuality." I taught this course in Fall 2015, Spring 2016, and Fall 2016. The class explored a variety of case studies of feminist archaeology, including:
In Fall 2020, I am beginning a new postdoctoral fellowship in the Writing Program at Emory University, where I will teach three sections of Expository Writing, on the theme of "The Politics of Archaeological Heritage."