Sallie Marston

Sallie Marston's picture
Professor

Telephone: 

520-621-3903

Fax: 

520-621-2889

My work is located at the intersection of socio-spatial theory and politics. I am particularly interested in how space, or sites, are bound up in and shape the production of bodies, practices and discourses. 

At the empirical level I focus on everyday life and the seemingly mundane practices that constitute it. I look at those practices as they are shaped by and shape bodies and the larger political context in which they occur. 

 

 

Degree(s): 

Ph.D.  Geography, University of Colorado, May 1986

M.A.    Geography, University of Colorado, August 1982

A.B.     Geography and Psychology, Clark University, December, 1974

Research Interests: 

Social Theory, Political and Cultural Geography, Critical Methodology

 

Selected Publications: 

Curriculum Vitae

 

 

Courses Taught: 

Geog 210              Political and Cultural Geography of Globalization

Geog 340H           Cultural Geography: "The Wire"

Geog 407/507      The American Landscape

Geog 497F/597F  UA Community and School Garden Workshop

Geog 696H           Political Geography

Geog 696C           Cultural Geography

Geog 658              Critical Methodological Practice

 

Projects: 

Art-Science: Collaborations, Bodies and Environments

(funded by National Science Foundation and the Arts and Humanities Research Council)

Despite a modern-day institutional compartmentalization that seeks to distance the arts – and the humanities of which they are a part – from the natural sciences, they revolve within a shared history characterized as much by negotiation, mutual learning, and symbiosis as by pronouncements of fundamental difference. And, it is the recognition of this shared history, as well as a desire to draw upon it as both intellectual resource and source material, that helps drive the emergence of what has been termed the 'new Leonardos' (Malina 2001) – a loosely-held movement that thrives upon the collaboration between artists and scientists. Engagingly diverse with respect to the mechanics and goals of the collaborative process, what holds these efforts together is the felt need to conceptualize and work through the disciplinary repercussions of compartmentalization.

It is our intent to explore and learn from this collaborative endeavor, drawing out its impulses, philosophies, products and wider intellectual and public import.

http://artscience.arizona.edu/

The Community and School Garden Project

(funded in part by the University of Arizona Green Fund, The Colleges of SBS, CALS, and Science and WEES)

The community and school garden workshop is an opportunity for motivated and self-directed University of Artizona undergrduate and graduate students to participate in the growing school and community garden movement.  The project is a collaboration with graduate students Morgan Apicella and Heide Bruckner as well as the Southern Arizona Community Food Bank.  Available for credit as a workshop style course, it enables University of Arizona students to assist Tucson teachers and community organizations in establishing and maintaining gardens for pedagogical purposes as well as nutritional ones. 

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YIVk0DB5aYE

http://sgdschoolgardens.arizona.edu/

http://www.facebook.com/pages/SGD-UA-School-Gardens-Program/144240392311549

Areas of Study: 

United States