For Shawn Moi, becoming an instructor for the University of Winnipeg’s Rhetoric, Writing and Communications department was not something he planned from the start.
“I’ve always felt as if a corporation should not run a community.”
The bulk of the work Ryan Clement does as an instructor for the University of Winnipeg’s Rhetoric, Writing and Communication and English departments is in academic writing.
Sara Murphy’s journey to becoming an assistant professor for the University of Winnipeg’s Department of Business and Administration began with undergraduate work in psychology.
During Dr. Kathleen Venema’s 19 years as an associate professor for the University of Winnipeg’s English department, her scholarly work shifted significantly. Now, Venema is focused on the intersection of written letters and illness narratives.
Ten years ago, Nora Decter, an English instructor at the University of Winnipeg, was finishing up her undergraduate degree.
For Gary Brownstone, his interest in teaching comes from wanting to bring “the real world into the classroom.”
Growing up, Jens Franck, a biology professor at the University of Winnipeg, always had an interest in science.
Dr. Darshani Kumaragamage joined the Environmental Studies and Sciences Department at the University of Winnipeg in 2009.
Dr. Patricia Fitzpatrick, an associate professor for the geography department at the University of Winnipeg (U of W), is doing remarkable work while on study leave.
For Dr. Evelyn Mayanja, an instructor for the Department of Peace and Conflict Studies at the University of Winnipeg, teaching is about forming a meaningful connection with students.
For Karen Ridd, becoming an instructor for the Conflict Resolution Studies program at Menno Simons College was the result of an unexpected but adventurous journey.
In the University of Winnipeg’s expansive history department, Dr. Paul Lawrie’s area of focus lies in American History.
Alyson Brickey teaches English courses on a wide variety of topics at the University of Winnipeg (U of W). But even as someone with many diverse areas of expertise in the field, it was never a given that she would end up as a professor.
Dr. Catherine Tosenberger’s work consists of a surprising blend of both new and old elements, as she mixes traditional folklore and English literature with new-age technological media and fandom culture.
For Dr. Bronwyn Dobchuk-Land, member of the Critical Race Network and an assistant professor for the Department of Criminal Justice at the University of Winnipeg, issues of criminal justice are not just black and white, but part of a large and complicated system that must be regarded with nuanced thinking.