Visiting Speakers

Andrew H.  Miller

Professor of English
Indiana University, Bloomington

Andrew H. Miller's writing and teaching respond to the ways that literary form makes interesting trouble for a range of other fields of thought, including moral philosophy, psychology, and history.

John Lardas Modern

Associate Professor of Religious Studies
Franklin and Marshall College

John Lardas Modern teaches classes in American religious history, literature, technology, and aesthetics.  

Samuel Moyn

Professor of Law
Harvard University

Samuel Moyn is professor of law and history at Harvard University. He earned a doctorate in modern European history from the University of California-Berkeley in 2000 and a law degree from Harvard Law School in 2001.

Marie Myung-Ok Lee is an acclaimed Korean-American writer and author of the novel Somebody's Daughter. Her next novel, The Evening Hero, on the future of medicine, immigration, North Korea, is forthcoming with Simon & Schuster.  She graduated from Brown University and was a Writer in Residence there, before she began teaching at Columbia University's Writing Division.

Christopher Nealon

Professor in the Department of English
Johns Hopkins University

Christopher Nealon teaches American literature, aesthetic theory (especially the history and theory of poetry), and the history of sexuality. He received his PhD from Cornell University in 1997, and taught at UC Berkeley from 1996 to 2008. 

Bob Neer

Core Lecturer in History
Columbia University

Bob Neer studies the history of the United States in the context of globalization, with a special focus on U.S. military power.

Deborah Nord

Professor of English
Princeton University

Deborah Nord joined the Princeton faculty in 1989, after teaching at the University of Connecticut and Harvard University.

Murray Nossel

Founder & Director

Murray Nossel practiced as a clinical psychologist before obtaining a doctorate in social work at Columbia University, where he taught an advanced research methods course in Life Histories and Narratives.