Management professor Nora Madjar, whose recent research confirmed assumptions that women pay a higher career price for remote-work interruptions than their male counterparts, is trying to find a balance like the rest of us, including in her reading.
A triple alum and double professor Stephen Slota ’07 (CLAS), ’08 MA, ’14 Ph.D. specializes in educational game development and says his voracious childhood reading of science fiction and comics molded him into “the kind of adult who proudly displays Legos as art.”
Executive director of UConn Hillel Edina Oestreicher ’90 (CLAS) plans to hike the 500-plus-mile Camino de Santiago in Spain. But first, she’ll read about it.
UConn’s fire chief, William Perez, has decidedly eclectic taste in reading material.
When it comes to leisure reading, James Kaufman prefers “entertainment over enlightenment.”
The finance professor says she likes to read about people and stories related to her field because it puts a face to the things she is teaching in the classroom.
The radiologist reads books that teach him something and are uplifting. For the most part.
Montique “Mo” Cotton Kelly says she never tires of the joy that “cracking open a new book, smelling it, and turning the pages” brings her.
The last millennium, the next millennium, and outer space
Dogs, Kids, and Blind Spots
What is the longtime WBB head coach reading?
What has Professor Eva Lefkowitz been reading lately?