“The Passion of Benjamin Sáenz.” Texas Monthly. August 2013.
“What Nobody Says About Austin.” Texas Monthly. February 2013.
“The Julián Castro I Knew – And How He’s Changed.” www.zocalopublicsquare.org. September 2012.
“What About the Stories We Can’t Tell?” www.dartsociety.org. June 2012.
“The True Meaning of the Tejano Monument.” www.texasmonthly.com. March 2012.
Melissa Biggs Coupal is the former Program Coordinator at the Humanities Institute and is currently a Fulbright post-doctoral scholar working on traditional Mexican food culture in Guadalajara, Mexico. She received her PhD in Social Anthropology in 2011. Her dissertation, Exhibiting Mexicanidad: The National Museum of Anthropology and Mexico City in the Mexican Imaginary, examined the representation of history and culture at the National Museum of Anthropology in Mexico City.
“Encased: Plotting Attentions Through Distraction,” with John Bodinger de Uriarte. Invited essay for the website Somatosphere: Science, Medicine, and Anthropology. Somatosphere.net. July 5, 2015.
“Wag(er)ing Histories, Staking Territories: Exhibiting Sovereignty in Native America,” with John Bodinger de Uriarte. Museum and Society 11 (2), 2013.
As the Director of International Projects, Research, and Development for Migrant Clinicians Network, Deliana Garcia has dedicated more than twenty-five years to the health and wellness needs of migrant and other underserved populations. Throughout her career she has worked in the areas of reproductive health, sexual and intimate partner violence, access to primary care, and infectious disease control and prevention. Ms. Garcia is responsible for the development and expansion of Health Network, an international bridge case management and patient navigation system to make available across international borders the health records of migrants diagnosed with infectious and chronic diseases. She has served as the Principal Investigator or member of the research team for a number of studies addressing topics, such as sexual and intimate partner violence prevention among Latino migrant and immigrant families, trauma in transit for migrants crossing international borders, and emotionally-charged dialogue between patients and health care providers.
Dr. Sonnenberg serves on numerous editorial boards and peer review panels of leading journals in the fields of psychiatry and psychoanalysis, has contributed scholarly articles to the leading journals in those fields, is the co-author of a textbook of psychodynamic psychotherapy, and the co-author of chapters in important textbooks of psychiatry.
His research interests focus on the points of intersection between psychoanalysis and other areas of scholarly inquiry. His subjects of study include war, violence, decision-making, architecture and design, psychic trauma and post traumatic psychological disorders, addiction and the treatment of addiction, and education and effective teaching methods.
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