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Dr. Tracy Quan
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Dr. Tyson Sukava
Dr. Marcaline Boyd began teaching the social and cultural history of ancient Greece and Rome at UD in the fall of 2016. She was hired on the tenure track in Ancient Greek and Roman Studies in the spring of 2019. She teaches all levels of Greek and Latin as well as literature and civilization courses in translation with special interest in gender studies, race and ethnicity, and ancient political thought. Her research focuses on ancient Greek tyranny, historiography, and epigraphy, but she also retains interests in archaic and Hellenistic Greek poetry and Latin elegy. Currently, she is working on a project that explores the ideology vs. practice of tyranny in ancient Greece. When she is not doing classics, she usually can be found on the yoga mat, practicing the culinary arts, or taking in nature with her family and two hounds.
Dr. Meghan Dabkowski began teaching courses in Spanish grammar and composition at UD in the fall of 2018. As Assistant Professor of Spanish and Portuguese, her goal is to interest students in language not only as a means of communication, but also as an object of inquiry in itself. Her teaching experience includes classroom and individual instruction of beginner, intermediate, and advanced Spanish and Portuguese language and culture courses, as well as courses in upper-level Linguistics, Service-learning, and Spanish for use in healthcare settings. She researches varied topics in Spanish and Portuguese phonetics, phonology, and sociolinguistics, including regional and social variation in pronunciation, the intersection of intonation and pragmatic meaning, and ideologies of stigmatized language varieties. In her spare time, Dr. Dabkowski enjoys bicycling, gardening, and spending time with her dog. During her first year here at UD, she has enjoyed exploring the gorgeous and historic campus, taking advantage of all Newark has to offer, and above all, interacting with her students.
Dr. Ana Oancea is delighted to have joined the DLLC faculty! She earned her PhD from Columbia University and was previously Assistant Professor of French at Ohio Wesleyan University. Her specialization is in the culture and literature of France in the nineteenth century, with teaching and research interests that also reach into film, bande dessinée, and the adaptation of French novels in other media. Her book manuscript analyzes late nineteenth-century intersections of science and literature by investigating the representation of inventors in works associated with three distinct genres—early science fiction, decadent literature and naturalism.
She also discusses these topics with her students, engaging them in the discovery of the past's hopes and fears in comparison with the present's. Establishing such links helps demonstrate the lasting importance of nineteenth-century literary and cultural materials, and serves to develop the students' critical thinking. Her classes are designed also to enhance the students' written communication and their confidence in speaking French. In her free time, Ana enjoys travelling, photography, and gardening.