What I Read — March 2021

April is affectionally dubbed “dissertation season.” Various deadlines of the graduate school makes April a busy month for proposal and dissertation defenses. Not sure how much I’ll be able to read outside of the *six* proposals/dissertations on my calendar this month. But I’ll try. I highly recommend each book this month. An Anonymous Girl is in the same vein as Gone Girl–a thriller with lots of twists. Anyway, always happy to take recomendations!


Moon Over Soho — Ben Aaronovitch (the second in the Rivers of London series).

Savage Appetites: Four True Stories of Women, Crime and Obsession — Rachel Monroe

The Radiant Lives of Animals — Linda Hogan

An Anonymous Girl — Greer Hendricks & Sarah Pekkanen


Dancy, M., Rainey, K., Stearns, E., Mickelson, R., & Moller, S. (2020). Undergraduates’ awareness of White and male privilege in STEM. International Journal of STEM Education, 7(52), 1-17. Doi.org/10.1186/s40594-020-00250-3

Holley, K. A. (2011). A cultural repertoire of practices in doctoral education. International Journal of Doctoral Studies, 6, 79-94.

Murrar, S., Campbell, M. R., Brauer, M. (2020). Exposure to peers’ pro-diversity attitudes increases inclusion and reduces the achievement gap. Nature, 4, 889-897. Doi.org/10.1038/s41562-020-0899-5

Smith-Doerr, L., Alegria, S., & Sacco, T. (2017). How diversity matters in the US science and engineering workforce: A critical review considering integration in teams, fields, and organizational contexts. Engaging Science, Technology, and Society, 3, 139-153. Doi.org/10.17351/ests2017.142

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