Highfill, J., and K. O’Brien. “The Determinants of Sales on eBay: The Case of Baseball Cards.” Applied Economics Letters 16, no. 14 (September 2009): 1421–1424.
Highfill, Jannett, and Kevin M. O’Brien. “The Effect of Alternative e-Prices on
eBay Book Auctions.” Atlantic Economic Journal 37, no. 4 (December 2009): 383–395.
Lewer, J.J., R. Nicholas Gerlich, and Richard T. Gretz. “Maximizing and Satisficing Consumer Behavior: Model and Test.” Southwestern Economic Review 36, no. 1 (Spring 2009): 127–139.
Lewer, J.J., and H. Van Den Berg. “Does Immigration Stimulate International Trade? Measuring the Channels of Influence.” International Trade Journal 23, no. 2 (2009): 187–230.
O’Brien, K.M. “Union Wage, Nonwage and Political Effects on Protective Service Budgets.” Applied Economics 41, no. 9 (2009): 1175–1182.
Risen, D.M., and A.M. Risen. “ISBE v. IDEA: Why the Inconsistencies?” National Forum of Educational Administration & Supervision, 26 (2008): 57–66.
Russell-Chapin, L., and R. Bridgewater. “Grief Work: Its Contribution to Healthy Living.” VISTAS Online (2009).
Rybak, C., and A. Decker-Fitts. “Understanding Native American Healing Practices.” Counseling Psychology Quarterly 22 (2009): 333–342.
Rybak, C., and R. Earhart. “A Path Toward Healing: Children Coping Within a Hostile Environment.” Anger in Children: Causes, Characteristics and Considerations, edited by H.L. Kaila (2008): 21–37. New Delhi, India: MD Publications Pvt. Ltd.
Scroggs, L.E., Joan L. Sattler, and Brad McMillan. “The Undergraduate Leadership Mosaic: A Challenge of Shared Purpose.” Journal of Leadership Education 8, no. 1, (2009): 48–59.
Sherman, N.E. “Personality Testing.” American Counseling Association Encyclopedia of Counseling. Edited by B. Erford. Alexandria, VA: American Counseling Association, 2009.
Sherman, N.E. “The Informal Assessment in Career Counseling.” Revista de School Psihologie Schola/School Psychology review II, no. 3 (2009): 7–12. Oradea, RO: University of Oradea Press.
Skaggs, J.L., and R. Davison-Avilés. “School Counselor Training and Perceptions, and Multicultural
Awareness.” Illinois Counseling Association Journal 156 (2009): 1–2.
Tripses, J. “Connecting Spirituality, Leadership and Justice: A Work in Progress.” Women as School Executives: Celebrating Diversity. Edited by D. Beatty, W. Sherman, A. Munoz, S. Mills, and A. Pankake. Austin: The Texas Council of Women School Executives, 2009: 90–103.
Tripses, J., and L. Scroggs. “Spirituality and Respect: Study of a Model Church-School-Community Collaboration.” The School Community Journal 19, no. 1 (2009): 79–98.
Zeldin, A.L., S.L. Britner, and F. Pajares. “A Comparative Study of the Self-Efficacy Beliefs of Successful Men and Women in Mathematics, Science, and Technology Careers.” Journal of Research in Science Teaching 45, no. 9 (November 2008): 1036–1058.
Sanchez, J.R., D. Pocci, and M.L. Oelze. “A Novel Coded Excitation Scheme to Improve Spatial and Contrast Resolution of Quantitative Ultrasound Imaging.” IEEE Transactions on Ultrasonics, Ferroelectrics and Frequency Control 56, no. 10 (October 2009): 2111–2123.
Baker, Edith M. Review essay of Multicultural Hybridity: Transforming American Literary Scholarship and Pedagogy. Teaching English in the Two-Year College 35, no. 3 (March 2008): 319–323.
Baker, Edith. Review essay of Supporting Beginning English Teachers: Research
and Implications for Teacher Induction (McCann, Johannessen, and Ricca, NCTE Press, 2005) and The Subject is Writing: Essays by Teachers and Students (Bishop and Strickland, Boynton, 2006). Teaching English in the Two-Year College 35, no. 1 (September 2007): 70–85.
Ballowe, James, Distinguished Professor of English, emeritus. A Man of Salt and Trees: The Life of Joy Morton. DeKalb, IL: Northern Illinois University Press, 2009.
A Man of Salt and Trees is a biography about Joy Morton (1855–1934), founder of The Morton Arboretum and Morton Salt, a prominent brand name in the United States. The Morton Arboretum is an internationally acclaimed outdoor museum of woody plants.
The book begins in Nebraska before the Civil War and ends in Chicago in the midst of the Great Depression.
Ballowe used the extensive correspondence of the Morton family to write the book that describes the life of a Nebraska farm boy who became a leading citizen of Chicago and an integral figure in technological and economical development.
Dennis Downey of Millersville University writes, “The great strength of this book is its use of Morton Papers to give a close reading of the subject’s life and corporate achievements. It provides a concrete case study of larger themes and issues historians associate with Chicago’s coming of age as a regional and national center of commerce and culture.”
Ann Keating of North Central College said the book is well-written and clearly organized. Keating writes, “Ballowe makes excellent use of primary sources to create a literate and engaging biography.”
Brill de Ramírez, Susan. “A Geography of Belonging: Ortiz’s Poetic, Lived, and Storied Indigenous Ecology.” Simon J. Ortiz: A Poetic Legacy of Indigenous Continuance, edited by Brill de Ramírez and Evelina Zuni Lucero, 2009: 25–52. See page 41.
———. “Before the South Became the South: Tribal Regionalism in Robert J. Conley’s Cherokee Historical Novels.” Mississippi Quarterly 60.1 (Winter 2006-07): 179–207.
———. “Living Beyond the Colonialist Legacy of the Klondike Gold Rush: The Storytelling Survivance of Native Women Elders in the Yukon.” In Adventures of the Spirit: The Older Woman in the Works of Doris Lessing, Margaret Atwood, and Other Contemporary Women Writers. Edited by Phyllis Perrakis. Columbus: Ohio State University Press, 2007.
Brill de Ramírez, Susan. Native American Life History Narratives: Colonial and Postcolonial Navajo Ethnography. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 2007.
Native American Life History Narratives: Colonial and Postcolonial Navajo Ethnography analyzes, from a literary perspective, ethnographic work about the Navajos produced as autobiographies. This book provides a valuable resource for scholars and students by helping readers of texts, such as Son of Old Man Hat, find an appreciation of stories previously read only for informational purposes. In the case of most of the studied ethnographies, researchers went into Navajo (Diné) country and recorded the oral presentations of tribal members. Then, translated and edited versions were published as life history narratives. As Brill de Ramírez demonstrates, there is much more lying beneath the surface of the published autobiographies.
The book provides an overview of the work conducted in Navajo country throughout the 20th century by various ethnographers and describes how to determine reliability and storytelling ambiguity of the ethnographic works. Brill de Ramírez brings to light strategies for discovering the symbolic depth and richness in the ethnographically recorded stories of the Navajos by elucidating literary tools for accessing the underlying stories. As Brill de Ramírez shows, a literary eye and a storytelling ear can open up the originating oral stories that, in some cases, prove to be trickster tales far different from what has been presented in the presumably autobiographical texts.
Renowned photographer John Pack, director of the Aegean School of Fine Arts in Greece, recently said about the discussion of his ethnographic work among the Navajo, “What delights me is that the truthfulness and integrity of my work was apparent and that my (photographic) relationship with the Navajo was important enough for you to include in your insightful book.”
This award-winning volume received the Academic Book Award for 2006–2007 by the Wordcraft Circle of Native Writers and Storytellers and the Southwest Books of the Year Notable Book Award by the Tucson-Pima County Library System, 2008.
———. “Scholarship and Stories, Oxford and Oklahoma, Academe and American Indians: The Words and Worlds of Native American Bard and Storytelling Medievalist Carter Revard,” with Peter Beidler. A Critical Companion to the Poetry of Carter Revard. Edited by Ellen Arnold. London: Salt Publishers, 2007.
———. “The Conversive Turn in Bahá’í Scripture: An Intersubjective Communications Model for Bridging Global Diversity.” Journal of Bahá’í Studies 17.1/4 (2007): 27–67.
Brill de Ramírez, Susan, and Evelina Zuni Lucero, editors. Simon J. Ortiz: A Poetic Legacy of Indigenous Continuances. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 2009.
This volume, edited by Brill de Ramírez and Lucero (chair of the Creative Writing Department at the Institute of American Indian Arts in Santa Fe, N.M.), presents the first scholarly collection devoted to the work of the pioneering Native American poet, prose fiction writer, storyteller, and scholar Simon J. Ortiz. Ortiz is a member of the Acoma Pueblo tribe. His monumental contributions to American literature, to Native American literary development and study, and global indigenous literatures have been widely recognized. Ortiz’s many collections of poetry, short fiction, nonfiction, and children’s books (over two dozen) are regarded as some of the most important contributions to 20th and early 21st century literature.
Brill de Ramírez and Lucero begin the book with a tripartite introduction that places Ortiz’s work within the framework of Pueblo Indian history and culture, provides readers with insights into the depth and breadth of Ortiz’s literary craft, and introduces readers to the range of scholarship and creative essays in the volume. Simon J. Ortiz: A Poetic Legacy of Indigenous Continuance includes interviews with Ortiz, two of his own essays, creative nonfiction essays by a range of Native American women writers and scholars, several poems in honor of Ortiz by Native American poets, and critical scholarship by over a dozen leading scholars of Native American literatures. Ortiz’s primary role in the development of cultural studies, Native American literature, and indigenous studies worldwide is detailed in the text, which describes the larger political, historical, and cultural factors that have informed Ortiz’s life and writing and transformed Native American writing throughout the last 40 years.
Burgauer, Debra L. “Oh, the Possibilities of ‘Life After High School’ by Joyce Carol Oates.” Eureka Studies in the Teaching of Short Fiction 9.1 (Fall 2008): 87–98.
Glassmeyer, Danielle. “Ridley Scott’s Epics: Gender of Violence.” Heroes of Film, Comics, and American Culture, 2009 (Chapter 16): 281–300.
Moloney, Caitriona. “Exile in Éilís Ní Dhuibhne’s Short Fiction.” Éilís Ní Dhuibhne: Perspectives. Edited by Rebecca Pelan. Galway, Ireland: Arlen House & New York: Syracuse University Press (March 2009): 87–112.
———. “Re-Imagining Women’s History in the Fiction of Éilís Ní Dhuibhne, Anne Enright, and Kate O’Riordan.” Postcolonial Text 3.3: 2007.
Palakeel, Thomas. Gilgamesh: A Consolation. Published as supplement to Gurukulam: A Journal of Philosophy and the Arts, Spring 2009.
Stein, Kevin. “Arts of Joy.” Bright Wings: An Illustrated Anthology of Poems about Birds. Edited by Billy Collins. New York: Columbia University Press, 2009: 124–125.
———. “Autumnal.” Poetry Daily, January 18, 2009, http://poems.com/poem.php?date=14263.
———. “Sufficiency of the Actual.” Poem reprinted with commentary from Stein and editor, Bridget Maiellero. “The Annotated Poem: Rebel without a Clause.” Chicago Magazine (January 2009): 23.
———. “These Drafts and Castoffs: Mapping James Wright.” The Kenyon Review 31, no. 3 (Summer 2009): 168–187.
Swafford, Kevin. “Aesthetics and H.G. Wells’s The History of Mr. Polly.” H.G. Wells’s Fin-de-Siecle: Twenty-First Century Reflections on the Early H.G. Wells. Edited by John S. Partington. Frankfurt
am Main: Peter Lang, 2007: 71–82.
———. “Science, Technology, and the Aesthetics of Everyday Life: H.G. Wells’s response to John Ruskin and William Morris in A Modern Utopia.” Victorian Newsletter, no. 113 (Spring 2008): 77–87.
Vickroy, Laurie. “Reading the Other: Love and Imagination in Written on the Body.” The CEA Critic 71.1 (Fall 2008): 12–26.
Brandes, K. “Feed Sack Fashion in Rural America: A Reflection of Culture.” The Online Journal of Rural Research and Policy 4, no. 1 (2009): 1–23, http://ojrrp.org/journals/ojrrp/article/view/59.
Collins, N., D. Mistier, B. Nelson-Goff,
and S. Hymon-Parker. “Undergraduate Research in the Human Sciences: Three Models.” Journal of Family and Consumer Sciences 101, no. 3 (2009): 24–31.
Dallmeyer, M.A., G.K. Randall, and N.R. Collins. “Home Economics in Higher Education: Enhancing Student Learning and Promoting Responsible Behavior.” International Journal of Home Economics 1, no. 2 (2009): 3–9.
Harris, Tracy K. “Judeo-Spanish.” Wieser Enzyklopadie Der Sprachen Des Europaischen Westens (Western European Languages—WSEW) Zweiter Band/Volume II. Edited by Ulrich Ammon and Harald Haarmann. Wien: Wieser Verlag, 2009: 21–34.
Hertich, Alexander. “Fuir: L’absence de la Présence et la Présence de lábsence Chez Jean-Philippe Toussaint.” Cornell University Department of French Studies, June 2009.
Brown, Bradford C. “France, 1830 Revolution.” International Encyclopedia of Revolution and Protest. Edited by Immanuel Ness. Hoboken: Wiley-Blackwell, 2009 (doi 10.1111/b. 9781405184649.2009.00580.x).
Gates, Rustin. “‘Problematic’ Foreign Policies: How the United States Came
to Resemble Imperial Japan.” Shingetsu Electronic Journal of Japanese-Islamic Relations 6 (September 2009): 20–31.
Scott, Amy. “Remaking Urban in the American West.” The Political Culture of the New West. Edited by Jeff Roche. Lawrence, KS: University of Kansas Press, 2008.