This collection contains a sampling of citations and excerpts from books written by University of Dayton faculty. Contributions to books are also included, along with some full open-access volumes.
Katy Kelly and Heidi Gauder
In this chapter, librarians discuss the process of taking part in a university co-curricular residential learning program that effectively tripled attendance at library workshops and continues to challenge and inspire librarians to try new topics and partnerships. By connecting the programs to campus learning goals, the number of library events grew 50% over one year, with individuals from multiple library departments hosting or supporting the events. The authors also include descriptions of efforts related to planning, marketing and assessment of these programs and offer some benefits and challenges to UD’s program model. As the demand for campus programs continues to rise, growth management and coordination, as well as considerations for the future are discussed. This chapter provides helpful case studies, program models, and a feasible structure for all types of libraries. Even without a library-based incentive program, libraries can use these tools, techniques and the program management model to reach their student population and create quality programs to help them reach their destination.
Shari Berthold and Mary Insana Fisher
Functional impairments and disability of individuals treated for cancer are common across all points in the cancer care continuum. The need to address potential and actual impairments is recognized by the American College of Surgeons Commission on Cancer (ACoS CoC). ACoS CoC (2015) Cancer Program Standards eligibility requirement 11 mandates, “Policies and procedures are in place to ensure patient access to rehabilitation services either on-site or by referral” (p. 26). According to ACoS CoC (2015), “Cancer rehabilitation services and treatments help patients cope with activities of daily living affected by the cancer experience and enable them to resume normal activities. Rehabilitation assists cancer patients and survivors to improve functional status and quality of life” (p. 26).
The need for rehabilitation services to address cancer symptoms and treatment-related side effects is well documented, and this largely unmet need is increasingly acknowledged as an essential component of holistic cancer care. A national initiative to establish evidence-based cancer rehabilitation recommendations was convened in 2016 to identify opportunities and gaps regarding cancer rehabilitation and greater integration of rehabilitation into oncology care from the point of diagnosis (Stout et al., 2016). Recommendations from this national initiative support the philosophic foundation for interprofessional cancer rehabilitation suggested by Mullan’s (1985) seminal essay on cancer survivorship and later, the work of Miller, Merry, and Miller (2008). This call for collaboration among healthcare professionals throughout the seasons of survival, beginning at diagnosis and extending through recovery, healing, and integration of coping and adaptation strategies, is consistent with resuming life after cancer diagnosis and treatment by addressing survivors’ needs as they arise throughout the survivorship experience. Current models of rehabilitation therapy offer services in acute care settings, inpatient rehabilitation units, and subacute rehabilitation environments, including skilled nursing facilities, homecare services, outpatient ambulatory centers, and telehealth services. This chapter outlines the roles of rehabilitation specialists in all stages of the cancer continuum, using the Prospective Surveillance Model (PSM) as the road map for care delivery (Stout et al., 2012).
Ann E. Biswas, Maureen E. Schlangen, and Heidi Gauder
At the end of each semester, composition instructors at the University of Dayton (UD) collected portfolios of student writing for the annual program assessment, encouraging their students to return the following semester to pick up their folders of work. However, the stacks of unclaimed portfolios that piled up in faculty offices each year was an indication that students cared little about what they had written, perhaps believing no one beyond their instructor was interested in reading their writing now or in the future. Nevertheless, academic scholars have recognized that student writing improves—as do a sense of ownership and pride in one’s writing—when students know their work will be shared with authentic audiences in wider, public spaces. As such, many institutions have created journals of outstanding undergraduate research. Today, the Council on Undergraduate Research lists well over 200 journals, the majority of which include work from advanced students’ disciplinary research; however, few journals exist to celebrate the work of beginning student writers.
In 2014, Line by Line: A Journal of Beginning Student Writing (ecommons.udayton.edu/lxl) was created, in part, to provide undergraduates with an authentic audience and to celebrate the wide variety of writing emerging from first- and second-year composition courses.
Aili W. Bresnahan (0000-0002-6698-1927)
This chapter proposes a theory of dance rhythm as distinct from rhythm in dance. First, it distinguishes natural and intentional rhythm, constructed from combining theories by Dewey and Margolis. It then defends this account by exploring musical and non-musical connections between rhythm and dance. It argues that dance rhythm can arise in conjunction with music, or that it can – though need not – follow music, or that it can set the musical rhythm, or be completely independent of music, though natural or internal bodily rhythms can underpin both. Finally, it asserts the existence of dance that might be naturally rhythmic, but not in a way essential to dance qua dance.
Aili W. Bresnahan (0000-0002-6698-1927)
This chapter will explore the ways that live improvisational performances by professional-level actors, musicians, and dancers, take place at both cognitive and sub-cognitive levels in ways that are relevant for understanding perception and appreciation of the performing arts. First, evidence from cognitive science will be used to show that improvising, as in a dance or a music jam session or a scene in theatre, may involve physical responses that occur before we are conscious of the event to which we are responding. Second, this chapter will demonstrate how understanding these cognitive processes can help us to pinpoint why live improvisational performances have aesthetic value. Next, this chapter will consider the extent to which critical appreciation involves the enrichment and supplementation of perceptual experience with interpretive practice. Like the improvising performing artist, the audience member, too, has cognitive processes that occur before conscious articulation of what they have perceived. This means that evaluative judgments of live improvisation in the arts, like the improvisatory decisions that are made by the performers in the performances that they are judging, are not made at the purely perceptual level.
Aili W. Bresnahan (0000-0002-6698-1927) and Michael Deckard
To what extent does dance contribute to an ideal of beauty that can enrich human quality of life? To what extent are standards of beauty predicated on an ideal human body that has no disability? In this chapter, we show how conceptions of proportionality, perfection, and ethereality from the Ancient Greeks through the 19th century can still be seen today in some kinds of dance, particularly in ballet. Disability studies and disability-inclusive dance companies, however, have started to change this. The disabled person can be beautiful, we will show, in dance and in life, under a disability aesthetics that follows Edmund Burke (1730-1797) and that suggests an alternative standard of beauty, which we call “beauty-in-experience,” where beauty is perceived in the qualitative experience of abled and disabled dancers moving together in dance.
Ione T. Damasco
As a form of social justice education, intergroup dialogue (IGD) was originally developed in the 1980s at the University of Michigan as a critical-dialogical method and has since been implemented at many universities around the United States in curricular and co-curricular programs. IGD can function as a way of bringing students from different social identity groups together in sustained, facilitated learning experiences in order to advance social justice, equity, and peace. IGD combines the cognitive work of critically examining the intersections of social identity and power relations with the affective work of individual reflection and group interaction in specifically designated dialogue spaces.
Although true IGD implementation requires sustained participation in a four-stage, facilitated learning process over many weeks, the underlying theories, processes, and practices can inform work that academic libraries do to promote positive social change. By combining IGD principles with broader forms of dialogue, academic libraries can provide the people and the places needed to support civil discourse in a time of deep political polarization. This chapter will examine specific IGD concepts, and through two case studies, illustrate how these concepts can be integrated into academic library work.
Dennis M. Doyle
The Catholic Church in a Changing World: A Vatican II Inspired Approach invites readers to consider their own beliefs while studying the contemporary teachings of the Catholic Church. Organized around two central documents of Vatican II, Lumen gentium and Gaudium et spes, the text presents contemporary theological and ecclesiological ideas with nuance, clarity, and fairness, especially regarding issues that might be polarizing. With short chapters, sidebars, recommendations for further reading, and an ecumenical and inclusive voice, The Catholic Church in a Changing World updates a proven and popular text to meet the needs of the modern classroom.
Molecular Genetic Mechanisms of Axial Patterning: Mechanistic Insights into Generation of Axes in the Developing Eye
Neha Gogia, Akanksha Raj, Oorvashi Roy Puli, and Amit Singh (0000-0002-2962-2255)
This chapter appears in Volume II of A. Singh and M. Kango-Singh (eds.), Molecular Genetics of Axial Patterning, Growth and Disease in Drosophila Eye VOL II. 2019: Springer.
The first book in the field to provide a comprehensive examination of the many levels and facets of music therapy supervision, now in its 2nd edition. It contains 26 chapters by leading experts from the USA, Canada, Denmark, Australia, and Israel. Part one provides foundations of supervision. Part two presents principles and techniques for pre-professional supervision (e.g., for students in practicum and internship), while part three deals with ways of supervising professional music therapists. Part four examines the various kinds of supervision used in advanced institute training (e.g., Nordoff-Robbins, Guided Imagery and Music, Analytical Music Therapy).
This book proposes a new reading of Bergsonism based on the admission that time, conceived as duration, stretches instead of passes. This swelling time is full and so excludes the negative. Yet, swelling requires some resistance, but such that it is more of a stimulant than a contrariety. The notion of élan vital fulfills this requirement: it states the immanence of life to matter, thereby deriving the swelling from an internal effort and allowing its conceptualization as self-overcoming. With self-overcoming as the inner dynamics of reality, Bergson dismisses all forms of dualism and reductionist monism because both the absence of negativity and the swelling nature of time posit a creative process yielding a qualitatively diverse world. This graded oneness is how the lower level activates intensification by turning into limitation, making possible higher levels of achievement, in particular through the union of mind and body and the integration of openness and closed sociability.
Questionnaire Design: How to Ask the Right Questions of the Right People at the Right Time to Get the Information You Need
William F. Moroney and Joyce Anne Cameron
This book explores how a well-designed questionnaire is customer-focused, simplifying the process for the respondent and thereby increasing both validity and response rates. It is recommended for use by psychologists, sociologists, political scientists, marketers, and other professionals.
Questionnaires, like any well-designed interface, should be intuitive. This manual provides a fool-proof approach to questionnaire design for practitioners, marketers, and researchers with little or no formal training. It provides practical instruction regarding what to do and how to do it and supports these instructions with real-world examples and findings from scientific studies. An augmenting website contains additional guidance, examples, a case study, and tools for designing a successful questionnaire.
Jerry Power and Thomas W. Ferratt
Publisher's description: Business survival requires valuing what customers value—and in our overworked and distraction-rich era, customers value their time above all else. Real-time companies beat their rivals by being faster and more responsive in meeting customer needs.
To become a real-time company, as top scholars Jerry Power and Tom Ferratt explain, you need a real-time monitoring and response system. They offer detailed advice on how to put procedures in place that will collect data on how well products or services are saving customer time; identify strengths, weaknesses, threats, and opportunities; and specify innovations needed to save even more customer time.
Where should leaders look to innovate? Powers and Ferratt say to search every step in the life of a product or service, from development to production to usage. And for each step, they identify four possible levers for innovation: the design of the products or services themselves, the process used to produce them, the data that can be gathered on their use, and the people who make or provide the product or service.
The book features dozens of examples of companies that are getting it right and the innovations they used to help their customers save time, all while helping themselves to a hefty slice of market share. This is a comprehensive, authoritative guide to thriving in a revolution that is sweeping every industry and sector.
Entry in the SAGE Encylopedia of Criminal Psychology
Catherine Yeates, Ankita Sarkar, Madhuri Kango-Singh, and Amit Singh (0000-0002-2962-2255)
Publisher's summary: This book is aimed at generating an updated reservoir of scientific endeavors undertaken to unravel the complicated yet intriguing topic of neurodegeneration. Scientists from Europe, USA and India who are experts in the field of neurodegenerative diseases have contributed to this book. This book will help readers gain insight into the recent knowledge obtained from Drosophila model, in understanding the molecular mechanisms underlying neurodegenerative disorders and also unravel novel scopes for therapeutic interventions. Different methodologies available to create humanized fly models that faithfully reflects the pathogenicities associated with particular disorders have been described here. It also includes information on the exciting area of neural stem cells. A brief discussion on neurofibrillary tangles, precedes the elaborate description of lessons learnt from Drosophila about Alzheimer's, Parkinson’s, Spinomuscular Atrophy, Huntington’s diseases, RNA expansion disorders and Hereditary Spastic Paraplegia. We have concluded the book with the use of Drosophila for identifying pharmacological therapies for neurodegenerative disorders. The wide range of topics covered here will not only be relevant for beginners who are new to the concept of the extensive utility of Drosophila as a model to study human disorders; but will also be an important contribution to the scientific community, with an insight into the paradigm shift in our understanding of neurodegenerative disorders. Completed with informative tables and communicative illustrations this book will keep the readers glued and intrigued. We have comprehensively anthologized the lessons learnt on neurodegeneration from Drosophila and have thus provided an insight into the multidimensional aspects of pathogenicities of majority of the neurodegenerative disorders.
Samuel N. Dorf
Book investigates collaborations between French and American scholars of Greek antiquity (archaeologists, philologists, classicists, and musicologists), and the performing artists (dancers, composers, choreographers and musicians) who brought their research to life at the birth of Modernism. The book tells the story of performances taking place at academic conferences, the Paris Opéra, ancient amphitheaters in Delphi, and private homes. These musical and dance collaborations are built on reciprocity: the performers gain new insight into their craft while learning new techniques or repertoire and the scholars gain an opportunity to bring theory into experimental practice, that is, they have a chance see/hear/experience what they have studied and imagined. The performers receive the imprimatur of scholarship, the stamp of authenticity, and validation for their creative activities.
Drawing from methods and theory from musicology, dance studies, performance studies, queer studies, archaeology, classics and art history the book shows how new scholarly methods and technologies altered the performance, and, ultimately, the reception of music and dance of the past. Acknowledging and critically examining the complex relationships performers and scholars had with the pasts they studied does not undermine their work. Rather, understanding our own limits, biases, dreams, obsessions, desires, loves, and fears enriches the ways we perform the past.
Michelle Hayford and Susan Kattwinkel
Looks to expand the emphasis on STEM education to STEAM (science, technology, engineering, arts, mathematics) education and the role of creativity for all majors.
Explores how the performing arts contribute to high-impact practice and recommends the implementation of best practices in the role of the performing arts in liberal education.
Case studies provide a road map for educators to leverage the performing arts in higher education classrooms, increasing performing arts participation in general education.
Music therapists learn that songs and human life experiences go hand-in-hand. Sure enough, it was through songs that my relationship with music began in the mid-1960s. Spinning tunes from stacks of 45rpm Pop-rock records (I had 5 older siblings!), I 572 played the hi-fi long before ever touching a real instrument. Then at the start of the 1970s when the singer-songwriter genre was hot, and led by Joni Mitchell, James Taylor, Crosby, Stills, Nash, and Young, Carole King, Cat Stevens, Dan Fogelberg and the like, I began to truly listen. I was in the throes of a major developmental phase that largely is about discovering and dealing with new awarenesses—of self, others, and intertwining personal worlds, and the confessional songs of these artists accompanied me into and through my angst and growth. Songs, with their ability to hold a person firmly in a moment, and laced with rich timbres and textures, images, moods, feelings, ideas, stories of relational wounds and consummations, inspire dreams and spark yearnings. In learning my first chords on guitar (the opening sequence of Ziggy Stardust by David Bowie—ironically a song of a Hero’s Journey), I realized that I had something special in my hands; something that made it possible to express significant things that I felt and thought about, and that others might thereby resound with me. Songs and life experiences, I learned then, indeed go hand-in-hand.
This is a Farsi translation of Amir Kalan's book; the translator is Hiwa Weisi, Razi University. Cover design: Arian Azizi
316 pages. File is available for download in consecutive single pages. Supplemental file has the pages imposed for 2-sided, 2-up printing and binding on A3 paper. If a reader opts for print-on-demand, the finished page size is 234 x 156 mm.
Description: More than 70 languages are spoken in contemporary Iran, yet all governmental correspondence and educational textbooks must be written in Farsi. To date, the Iranian mother tongue debate has remained far from the international scholarly exchanges of ideas about multilingual education. Using conversations with Tove Skutnabb-Kangas, Jim Cummins, Ajit Mohanty, and Stephen Bahry, prominent academic experts in linguistic human rights, mother tongue education and bilingual and multilingual education, this book bridges that gap. The author examines the arguments for rejecting multilingual education in Iran, and the four interviewees counter those arguments with evidence that mother tongue-based education has resulted in positive outcomes for the speakers of non-dominant language groups and the country itself. It is hoped that this book will engage an international audience with the debate in Iran and show how multilingual education could benefit the country.
This book is a comparative study of two major Shīʿī thinkers Ḥamīd al-Dīn Kirmānī from the Fatimid Egypt and Mullā Ṣadrā from the Safavid Iran, demonstrating the mutual empowerment of discourses on knowledge formation and religio-political authority in certain Ismaʿili and Twelver contexts. The book investigates concepts, narratives, and arguments that have contributed to the generation and development of the discourse on the absolute authority of the imam and his representatives. To demonstrate this, key passages from primary texts in Arabic and Persian are translated and closely analyzed to highlight the synthesis of philosophical, Sufi, theological, and scriptural discourses. The book also discusses the discursive influence of Naṣīr al-Dīn Ṭūsī as a key to the transmission of Ismaʿili narratives of knowledge and authority to later Shīʿī philosophy and its continuation to modern and contemporary times particularly in the narrative of the guardianship of the jurist in the Islamic Republic of Iran.
Joseph Takougang and Julius A. Amin
In this unique volume, leading scholars examine how Cameroonians organize and experience their lives under Cameroonian leadership and local responses to that leadership. The volume offers essential case studies that allow us to examine the lives of ordinary people in post-colonial Africa through five lenses: politics, society and culture, economy, international relations, and migration. It places the nation’s contemporary challenges within a broader political, economic, and sociocultural context, and uses that to make recommendations for future directions. The book also celebrates areas in which the country has done well and calls on its citizens to build on those achievements. This volume is forward-looking and as such raises important questions about issues of development, ethnicity, wealth, poverty, and class.
University of Dayton
This book is a compilation of first-person essays about life in Dayton, written by Dayton residents in collaboration with students at the University of Dayton as part of the Facing Project, a nationwide storytelling initiative. The project, coordinated by the Fitz Center for Leadership in Community, involved faculty and students from across the University of Dayton.
- Designer: Misty Thomas-Trout
- Illustrator: Carolyn Kay Chema
- Editor: Alexa Irwin
- Project coordinators: Kelly Bohrer and Alexa Irwin
Urton L. Anderson, Michael J. Head, Sridhar Ramamoorti, Cris Riddle, Mark Salamasick, and Paul J. Sobel
Written through the collaboration of educators and practitioners, this textbook serves as a cornerstone for internal audit education. It covers key fundamentals of internal auditing that can be applied in an ever-changing business world, serving as a reference and training tool for internal audit practitioners.
The textbook is completely aligned to The IIA’s Code of Ethics and International Standards for the Professional Practice of Internal Auditing. The fourth edition includes online student and instructor tools that include case studies and leading generalized audit software packages and knowledge content from ACL, CaseWare IDEA, Wolters Kluwer’s TeamMate, and Protiviti’s KnowledgeLeader®. Supplemental teaching materials are available for instructors upon request.
Yota Batsaki, Sarah Burke Cahalan, and Anatole Tchikine
This book brings together an international body of scholars working on eighteenth-century botany within the context of imperial expansion. The eighteenth century saw widespread exploration, a tremendous increase in the traffic in botanical specimens, taxonomic breakthroughs, and horticultural experimentation. The contributors to this volume compare the impact of new developments and discoveries across several regions, broadening the geographical scope of their inquiries to encompass imperial powers that did not have overseas colonial possessions—such as the Russian, Ottoman, and Qing empires and the Tokugawa shogunate—as well as politically borderline regions such as South Africa, Yemen, and New Zealand.
The essays in this volume examine the botanical ambitions of eighteenth-century empires; the figure of the botanical explorer; the links between imperial ambition and the impulse to survey, map, and collect botanical specimens in “new” territories; and the relationships among botanical knowledge, self-representation, and material culture.
Donna M. Cox
Meeting Space is a prayer journal that combines song lyrics, scripture, mandalas, doodling and journal prompts into one creative package.