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Teaching at UNL is always a lot of fun. Teaching classes in WGS especially so.
Guided by two themes—the history of same-sex relationships and the history of fertility control—this course tackles current hot-button issues through a historical lens. We read old love letters, birth control advertisements, medical case histories, and court transcripts.
We watch old movies and contemporary historical documentaries. We even read comic books. However, as we dig deeper into these stories, my students say they gain a new awareness about the complexity of contemporary issues surrounding sexuality, one that not only affords new ways to think about these subjects but also new ways to talk about them.
This too is a central goal of this class. Indeed, while my classroom fosters creative curiosity, it also offers a much-needed haven for dialog and listening across the ideological spectrum on issues deeply important to us all—in the past and the present. In broadest strokes, my research investigates the history of women, medicine, and sexuality; it is also driven by my desire to provide new ways to engage in conversations about reproductive politics.
To that end, my most recent project investigates the little known but hugely influential Dickinson-Belskie Birth Series sculptures, which depict the process of human in utero development from fertilization through delivery. Hugely popular, the sculptures were then reproduced in a variety of forms and sent out to medical teaching institutions, health museums, and major philanthropic organizations across the US and the globe.
ificantly, within this story lies an unexpected tale about the ways in which art and religion can affect the scientific knowledge we create about bodies—and how we interpret it. Moreover, it provides a strikingly productive way to engage in conversations about the abortion debate. Research in WGS In broadest strokes, my research investigates the history of women, medicine, and sexuality; it is also driven by my desire to provide new ways to engage in conversations about reproductive politics.
Francis A. Education Ph.