Mark Golub

Mark Golub

Associate Professor of Politics & International Relations

Department: Politics & International Relations

Office Address: Balch 213

Office Phone: (909) 607-0915

Email: mark.golub@scrippscollege.edu

Academic History

  • Ph.D. in Political Science, University of California, San Diego
  • M.A. in Political Science, Claremont Graduate University
  • B.A. in Philosophy and Political Science, Macalester College

Areas of Expertise

Contemporary Political Theory, Critical Race Theory, Law and Humanities, Civil Liberties, Race and Film.

Selected Research and Publications

  • ""Remembering Massive Resistance to School Desegregation,"" Law and History Review Vol. 31, No. 3 (August 2013) pp491 - 530.
  • ""Review: Fugitive Slave on Trial: The Anthony Burns Case and Abolitionist Outrage, Earl Maltz,"" Law and Politics Book Review, Volume 21, No. 7 (July 2011) pp439-445.
  • ""Plessy as Passing: Judicial Responses to Ambiguously Raced Bodies in Plessy v. Ferguson,"" Law and Society Review, Volume 39, Number 3 (2005).
  • ""Review: Is Multiculturalism Bad for Women?, Okin et al,"" Women's Studies (2001).
  • ""History Died For Our Sins: Guilt and Responsibility in Hollywood Redemption Histories,"" Journal of American Culture, Winter (1999).

Awards and Honors

  • Scripps College Faculty Sabbatical Research Fellowship (2012)
  • Mary W. Johnson Faculty Achievement Award for Excellence in Teaching (2008, 2011)
  • National Endowment for the Humanities Fellowship (UCSD,1996-2000).
  • George Blair Award for Best Master's Paper, Program in Politics and Policy, Claremont Graduate University, (1996).

Courses Taught

  • POLI 124: Race in American Politics
  • POLI 140: Introduction to Political Theory
  • POLI 141: Politics of Race and American Popular Film
  • POLI 142: Radical Political Theory
  • POLI 143: Civil Liberties and Fundamental Rights
  • POLI 144: Legal Storytelling and the Rule of Law
  • POLI 190: Senior Seminar
  • Core I: Culture, Knowledge and Representation
  • Core I: Histories of the Present: Human Nature and Human Difference

Office Locator