Our people are extraordinary.

Arts & Sciences has over 1,000 faculty and staff who utilize their diverse expertise in the pursuit of research breakthroughs, gaining a deeper understanding of the world's most pressing issues and serving as mentors of the next generation.

select honors from our faculty

9 Elected Members of the National Academy of Sciences
Guggenheim Fellows in past 7 years
6 Nobel Laureates in Physics, Chemistry, Medicine and Economics
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Recent Faculty Grants & Awards

Jeffrey M. Zacks, associate chair and professor of psychological and brain sciences in Arts & Sciences and professor of radiology at the School of Medicine, received a four-year $250,000 grant from the James S. McDonnell Foundation to study event cognition “in the wild.” This project will take the research into the world, where people actually experience events. Key to the research is “Unforgettable,” an infrastructure developed over the past decade by collaborator Simon Dennis, of the University of Melbourne, which helps people enrich and better understand their own memories while collecting data for a scientific exploration of event comprehension and memory.

See what our faculty are working on now

More from The Ampersand
Wingfield

Three Questions with Adia Harvey Wingfield

Adia Harvey Wingfield, professor of sociology, studies the intersection of race, work and sociology. In addition to writing regularly about such matters for The Atlantic, she also has written numerous scholarly articles and books, including No More Invisible Man: Race and Gender in Men’s Work.

Pilgrims, Puritans, and the importance of the unexceptional

Pilgrims, Puritans, and the importance of the unexceptional

A new book edited by Abram Van Engen reevaluates the historical context of Puritan literature.

A recipe for protein footprinting

A recipe for protein footprinting

By publishing their method for fast photochemical oxidation of proteins (FPOP), researchers in Michael Gross’s lab have opened doors for fellow scientists to better address research questions related to Alzheimer’s disease, the current coronavirus pandemic, and more.