Marquette Bookshelf And Have You Changed Your Life?: The Challenge of Listening to the Spiritual in Contemporary Poetry by Dr. Anne Pasero, chair of the Department of Foreign Languages and Literatures and professor of Spanish, and Dr. John Pustejovsky, associate professor of German, explores poets of three continents whose acts of naming even bleak and ordinary experiences lend them dignity, depth and a resonance of the mystery that is opened by words. Biopsychosocial Practice: A Science-Based Framework for Behavioral Health Care by Dr. Timothy Melchert, professor of counselor education and counseling psychology, presents scientific and ethical foundations of the biopsychosocial framework and applies them across the treatment process. The Cambridge Companion to American Science Fiction, edited by Dr. Gerry Canavan, assistant professor of English, and Dr. Eric Carl Link, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences at Indiana University–Purdue University Fort Wayne, explores the relationship between the ideas and themes of American science fiction and their roots in the American cultural experience. The Catholic Enlightenment: The Forgotten History of a Global Movement by Dr. Ulrich Lehner, professor of theology, tells the stories of reform-minded Catholics who fought for modern ideals during the Enlightenment. The book also reveals the deep historical roots of Pope Francis’ reforms.
Charles K. McClatchy and the Golden Era of American Journalism by Rev. Steven Avella, professor of history, is a biography covering McClatchy’s career as the editor of the Sacramento Bee and weaves the history of Northern California with that of American newspapers. Federalism on Trial: State Attorneys General and National Policymaking in Contemporary America by Dr. Paul Nolette, assistant professor of political science, presents the first broad-scale examination of the increasingly nationalized political activism of state attorneys general. Liberty’s Tears: Soviet Portraits of the ‘American Way of Life’ During the Cold War by Dr. Alan Ball, professor of history and director of graduate studies, is a collection of articles illustrating how the Soviet media portrayed the United States during the Cold War. The Moot Court Advisor’s Handbook, A Guide for Law Students, Faculty, and Practitioners by Melissa L. Greipp, associate professor of legal writing at Marquette University Law School, is a resource of sound advice and best practices for running moot court and other legal skills competitions.
Peacemaking and the Challenge of Violence in World Religions by Dr. Irfan Omar, associate professor of theology, and Dr. Michael Duffey, scholar in residence in the Klingler College of Arts and Sciences, provides a comprehensive look at peace and violence in seven world religions. Resonant MEMS: Fundamentals, Implementation, and Application by Dr. Stephen Heinrich, professor of civil, construction and environmental engineering and director of graduate studies, and Dr. Fabien Josse, professor of electrical and computer engineering, elucidates the various aspects of MEMS resonators, identifies the state of the art in this rapidly changing field and serves as a valuable reference tool. The SAGE Handbook of Family Communication by Dr. Lynn H. Turner, professor of communication studies, examines family communication theory and research. Leading scholars in family communication expand the definition of family, address recent shifts in culture and cover important new topics.
Interested in more books? Check out all the offerings written and edited by Marquette faculty at marquette.edu/research/books.