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  • Through street art, Samantha Robison B.A. ’08 helps marginalized and conflict-affected youth find their voice.

Features

  • Assistant Professor Jessica Kleiss and her students look to the clouds to improve climate change prediction.
  • Laura Russell J.D. ’16 spearheads Oregon’s first medical-legal partnership (MLP) to address the social determinants of health.
  • Retirees from Lewis & Clark’s three schools reflect on the past and look to the future.
  • Lewis & Clark’s Community Counseling Center takes a leadership role in treating problem internet gaming.
  • Associate Professor Bryan Sebok and his students serve up a new film about Portland’s lively food truck culture.

President's Letter

  • Every adventure in learning begins with the hope and goal of a successful outcome. At Lewis & Clark, we build that success with a community of people who are not only willing but well equipped to dare to try something new.

Alumni News

Profiles

Faculty Books

  • Dog Gone: A Lost Pet’s Extraordinary Journey and the Family Who Brought Him Home
    by Pauls Toutonghi

    Pauls Toutonghi, associate professor of English, writes about a family’s frantic search for their beloved dog, which ends up being a tale of loss, love, and resilience.

    Knopf, 2016. 272 pages.

  • Federal Income Taxation of S Corporations
    by Jack Bogdanski

    Jack Bogdanski, Douglas K. Newell Faculty Scholar and professor of law at the law school, coauthors the fifth edition of his best-selling treatise, which provides comprehensive, up-to-date guidance on the election, operation, and termination of S corporation status.

    Thomson Reuters, 2016.

    Approximately 1,700 pages.

  • Narrating the Landscape: Print Culture and American Expansion in the 19th Century
    by Matthew Johnston

    Matthew Johnston, associate professor of art history, reveals the crucial role of print and visual culture in shaping 19th-century America, offering fresh insight into the landscapes Americans beheld and imagined in this formative era.

    University of Oklahoma Press, 2016. 248 pages.

  • Landmark
    by Joel Fisher

    Joel Fisher, assistant professor of art, offers a collaborative body of photographic work (with J.T. Leonard), which has been generated over the last five years in Pontiac/Detroit, Michigan, and Toledo, Ohio. The two photographers focus on exchanges between individuals and communities, as well as interventions in the landscape. This book was selected for the Shortlist for the 2015 Paris Photo-Aperture Foundation PhotoBook Awards. Daylight Books, 2015. 92 pages.

  • Critical Feminism and Critical Education: An Interdisciplinary Approach to Teacher Education
    by Jennifer de Saxe

    Jennifer de Saxe, assistant professor of teacher education in the graduate school, challenges the current state of public education and teacher preparation, arguing for a reimagination of teacher education through a critical feminist and critical education perspective.

    Routledge, 2016. 176 pages.

Alumni Books

  • Power Games: A Political History of the Olympics
    by Jules Boykoff MAT ’98

    Jules Boykoff M.A.T. ’98, professor of politics and government at Pacific University and a former Olympic soccer player, tells the tale of the complex, occasionally scandalous, history of the Olympic games, from their 19th-century origins to their corporate-controlled modern incarnation.

    Verso, 2016. 352 pages.

  • The Upper End of In Between
    by Diann Shope B.A. ’65

    Diann Lyons Shope B.A. ’65 pens her first novel about an attractive, witty Seattle widow who is searching for love in later life. Self-published, 2015. 258 pages.

  • Revenants: The Odyssey Home
    by Scott Kauffman JD ’78

    Scott Kauffman J.D. ’78 offers a retelling of Odysseus’ journey in which a grief-stricken candy-striper serving in a VA hospital in Vietnam struggles to return home an anonymous veteran of the Great War against the skulduggery of a local congressman.

    Moonshine Cove Publishing, 2015. 306 pages.

  • Inside Torts: What Matters and Why
    by James Ogilvy JD ’73

    James Ogilvy J.D. ’73, director of the Law and Social Justice Initiatives at Columbus School of Law, strives to demystify the fundamentals and complexities of modern tort law.

    Wolters Kluwer, 2016. 324 pages.

  • Ramparts of Empire: British Imperialism and India’s Afghan Frontier, 1918–1948
    by Brandon Marsh BA ’01

    Brandon Marsh B.A. ’01, associate professor of history at Bridgewater College, examines British perceptions and policies on India’s Afghan Frontier between 1918 and 1948 and the impact of these on the local Pashtun population, India as a whole, and the decline of British imperialism in South Asia.

    Palgrave Macmillan, 2015. 292 pages.

  • A Guide to Becoming a Scholarly Practitioner in Student Affairs
    by Lisa Hatfield M.A.T. ’94

    Lisa Hatfield M.A.T. ’94 coauthors a practical guide for student affairs professionals, setting the work of scholarly practice in the context of its vital role of influencing and shaping the future of the field and promoting continuous learning. (Hatfield served as an adjunct instructor in the graduate school’s Educational Leadership program in spring 2016.) Stylus Publishing, 2015. 112 pages.

  • Amazing Places
    by Christy Hale BA ’77, MAT ’80

    Christy Hale B.A. ’77, M.A.T. ’80 co-illustrates a children’s poetry anthology that showcases America’s diverse locations and people. Both national landmarks and lesser-known spots are included. It has received starred reviews from Kirkus Reviews and Publishers Weekly.

    Lee & Low Books, 2015. 40 pages.

  • Meet Max!
    by Elizabeth Rosso LLM ’14

    Elizabeth Rosso LL.M. ’14 introduces a big dog “with a very bushy tail” and his new owner in the first book of her Adventures of Max series for children.

    Archway Publishing, 2016. 24 pages.

  • Eastmoreland Journal
    by Allen Parelius BS ’59

    Allen Parelius B.S. ’59 describes what it was like growing up in the 1930s and ’40s in Portland’s Eastmoreland neighborhood.

    Gorham Printing, 2015. 105 pages.

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