In Creole Italian: How Sicilian Immigrants Shaped the Culture of America’s Most Interesting Food Town, Dr. Justin Nystrom explores the influence Sicilian immigrants have had on New Orleans foodways. His culinary journey follows these immigrants from their first impressions on Louisiana food culture in teh mid-1830's and along their path until the 1970's. Each chapter touches on events that involved Sicilian immigrants and the relevancy of their lives and impact on New Orleans.
It’s called From Surviving to Thriving: Equity in Disaster Planning and
Dorothy Harrell Brown Distinguished Professor of English Chris Schaberg, a writer and affiliated faculty member in Loyola's Environment Program, this month together with students penned an article for Sierra magazine titled “An Environmental Theory Professor and His Students Reflect After Class.” The joint article is a great example of both the collaborative learning that takes place at Loyola and students’ involvement in research and publishing.
Ryan Reso (English 2017) received his TEFL/TESL/TESOL certificate and was able to obtain a position tutoring English in Spain. He studied Spanish at Loyola, missing a minor by only a few classes. Starting in Fall 2018, through the Up International Program, Ryan will assist an English teacher in a secondary school in southern Spain, Nuestra Señora del Águila in Alcalá de Guadaíra in Sevilla, España.
Cullen Lilley (Biology / Music, ’17) is employed as a Microbiologist at the (CDC).
Associate Professor of Philosophy Jonathan Peterson presented his paper “Privatizing Criminal Punishment” at the American Section of the International Association for the Philosophy of Law and Social Philosophy at Boston University on August 17, 2018.
The music was playing and the food was tempting as students experienced Latin Fest in April 2018. Hispanic Music Appreciation served up a tasty and rhythmic afternoon!
Interns were involved in hands-on activities related to climate research that allowed them to see the direct im
He was heavily involved in various research projects concerning mosquito development and how to properly control the mosquito populations.
Chinampas are essential to Mexico City and surrounding areas because the city was built on water, and is currently sinking.