The opening ceremonies will be in Hodson Auditorium in Rosenstock Hall. Presentations will take place from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. in Rosenstock Hall classrooms, and the reception will be held from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. in the Whitaker Campus Center Commons.
The following presentations will be held in Rosenstock Hall, Room 212: Kirsten Roy, “Get a Little, Give a Little: A Look at Philanthropy in Higher Education;” Noel Jones, “The Development and Validation of the Jones Work-Life Conflict Continuum—JWLCC;” Eric Stone, “When Worlds Collide: Combining Stigma Management Strategies and Intersectionality Theory Amongst Homeless and Lower-Income Adults;” Catherine Traini, “The Gendered Impact of Migration and Remittances on Educational Attainment: The Case of Nicaragua;” and Ingrid M. Gooch, “Do Fathers Know Best: Associations Between Paternal Parenting and Effective Management of Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder Symptoms.”
The following presentations will be held in Rosenstock Hall, Room 215: Lew Dean, “Optimal Digital Filters for the Analysis of Pore Water Pressure
Department: Mathematics;” Ashlee Metzger, “Analyzing Egg Laying Behaviors in C. elegans Based on Bacterial Food Sources;” Ammarah Spall, “Cloning and Characterization of the Pectin Methylesterase Gene of Pectobacterium wasabiae;” and Jonathan Bullard-Sisken, “Characterization and Identification of a Novel Pectinolytic Bacteria.”
The following presentations will be held in Rosenstock Hall, Room 218: Alexandra Cook, “Frances Burney’s Cecilia, or Memoirs of an Heiress and Eighteenth-Century Britain;” Taylor Murphy, “Queen Gertrude in Theory: The Construction of Hamlet’s Mother in Criticism and Film;” Sara Pietrzak, “‘The Reservation of My Mind’: Changes in Sherman Alexie’s Post 9/11 Literature;” and Carly Berkowitz, “The Women in Ink: A Study of Women in Modern-Day Comic Books.”
The following presentations will be held in Rosenstock Hall, Room 223: Daniel Cramer, “Interactive Dissent: The Politics of Video Games:” Lydia Emory, “Communication is Key: Analyzing the Lack of Foreign Language Education in the United States;” and Kyle Leif Oakes, “The Legality of Drones and Lethal Autonomous Weapon Systems: Is Skynet a Viable Possibility for the Future?”
The following presentations will be held in Rosenstock Hall, Room 306: Hannah M. Thompson, “The Function of Emesal as a Cultic Sociolect;” Mary E. A. Horabik, “Icons of War or Images of Shamans: A Study of Paracas Textiles;” Emily Warren, “What’s Rome Got to Do With It? Orientalism’s Effects on Western Perspectives of the Value of Middle Eastern Antiquities;” Kristen E. Squires, “Exploring Social Stratification Through Burials: A Study of the Cahokian Mounds;” and Victoria Wright, “Sarah Winnemucca and Zitkala Sa: Negotiating Physical and Cultural Survival in the Late Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Centuries.”