As a small liberal-arts college, Dickinson affords faculty and students the unique opportunity to explore widely and then focus on the interests they’re most passionate about.
Classes here are taught by full-time faculty, with few adjuncts, and no student teachers or assistants. Our small classes and low teacher-to-student ratio allow students and professors to actually get to know each other, fostering a spirit of collaboration and partnership between the two that is uniquely Dickinsonian.
From your first-year seminar to your senior-year capstone project you’ll collaborate on research and engage in projects with your professors. In the process, you'll get to know them as teachers, mentors and even friends. They’ll continue to be there for support as you move into grad school or a career.
A complete list of teaching faculty is also available. To view faculty profiles by department, go to the individual academic programs. Learn more about some of the prestigious awards for Dickinson faculty.
Visiting International Scholar in Middle East Studies (2012)
Denny Hall Room 10B
(717) 254-8141 | email@example.com
B.A., The University of Jordan, 2000; M.A., Al al-Bayt University (Jordan), 2005.
Since 2004, Mohammad Abu Shuleh has worked as an administrator and instructor at Qasid Arabic Institute in Amman, Jordan. As the Director of Academic Development at Qasid, Abu Shuleh has played an intricate role in the development of the institute's teaching materials and training programs. After completing degrees in Islamic Studies at the University of Jordan and Al al-Bayt University, Abu Shuleh enrolled in Yarmouk University where he has completed his coursework for a doctorate in Islamic Banking and Economics. A certified interviewer in the ACTFL Oral Proficiency Interview, Abu Shuleh has received a diploma from the University of Jordan in curriculum development and teaching methods.
Visiting International Scholar in East Asian Studies (2014).
Stern Center for Global Educ Room 105D
Assistant Professor of International Studies (2014).
Althouse Hall Room 115
B.A., Franklin & Marshall College, 2009; M.A., University of Washington-Seattle, 2011; Ph.D., 2014.
Shamma Alam received his Ph.D. in Economics in June 2014 from University of Washington – Seattle. He received his B.A in Economics from Franklin & Marshall College, and M.A. in Economics from University of Washington. His research interests are in Development, Health, and Population Economics with focuses on Sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia. In the past, he has worked for the development organizations Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation and the World Bank. Additionally, he is currently doing collaborative work with researchers at Landesa, BRAC University, and BRAC Institute of Global Health.
Associate Professor of Spanish (1991).
Bosler Hall Room 123
(717) 245-1288 | firstname.lastname@example.org
B.A., Hamilton College, 1981; M.A., Ph.D., University of Massachusetts, 1991.
He is particularly interested in 20th century Spanish poetry, although his publications include both Peninsular and Spanish American subjects. He has also published literary translations. Current scholarship is focused on poetry translation and the work of Rafael Pérez Estrada.
Assistant Professor of Psychology (2008).
Kaufman Building Room 164
(717) 245-1022 | email@example.com
B.A., Macalester College, 2003; M.S., Texas A&M University, 2005; Ph.D., 2008.
Suman Ambwani received her Ph.D. in Psychology (Clinical) from Texas A&M University and completed her clinical internship at the Medical University of South Carolina. Her scholarship has concentrated in the areas of eating disorders and weight management, personality and interpersonal functioning, and cross-cultural considerations in psychological assessment. Her current research focuses on 1) the development and evaluation of guided self-help interventions for people with Anorexia Nervosa, and 2) understanding etiological and maintenance factors for eating-related psychopathology.
Visiting Instructor in Spanish (2010).
Bosler Hall Room 217
(717) 245-1874 | firstname.lastname@example.org
B.S., M.S., Universidad de Santiago de Compostela (Spain), 1981; M.S., University of Massachusetts, Amherst, 1991.
(on sabbatical Spring 2014)
Associate Professor of Biology (2003).
Rector North Room 2303
(717) 245-1319 | email@example.com
B.A., St. Mary's College of Maryland, 1993; Ph.D., University of Delaware, 1998.
Dr. Arnold is a biochemist and physiologist who studies natural toxins, pheromones, odors, and anti-microbials. He focuses on natural products found in both marine and terrestrial ecosystems, including seagrass communities, coral reefs, temperate forests, and agricultural fields.
Associate Professor of Art (2007).
Weiss Center for the Arts Room 336
(717) 254-8414 | firstname.lastname@example.org
B.A., Dickinson College, 1999; M.F.A., Rhode Island School of Design, 2003.
Professor Arsenault works primarily with painting,drawing and digital media. One of his main interests is the merger of digital technology with traditional studio practices. His work has been shown throughout the U.S. and Canada. He has had solo exhibitions in New York and Spain and is represented by Massimo Audiello Gallery in New York City, and Galeria Fucares in Madrid, Spain.