April 4-8, 2016. Research and Creative Achievement Week

Presentations at Research and Creative Achievement Week by FLL students:

Tuesday April 5.

Mia Willis, BA MULT: Classical Civilization. Oral Presentation. 9:20-9:30am. “Greco-Roman Paganism in the Architectural Culture of the Southern Levant During the Roman Empire”

Wednesday April 6.

Elisa Alfonso, Double major Music and BA Hispanic Studies. Oral Presentation. MSC Great Room 1. 11:15-11:30. UO11. “The Morphological Characteristics of Step-pool Systems in Tropical and Non-Tropical Environments.”

Kristen Fulcher, BS Biochemistry, BA Chemistry and Hispanic Studies minor, Poster Presentation. MSC Social Room. UP99. 10:15am-12:15pm. UP99 “Macronutrient Intake of Pregnant Exercisers and Non-Exercisers”

Spencer Jackson, Double Major BS Biology and BA French. Oral Presentation. MSC Great Room 1. 10:30am-11:45am. UO10. “Suppression of claudin-7 enhances human lung cancer cell survival”

Aenia Amin, BS MULT: Neuroscience, BA Psychology, and BA Hispanic Studies, Poster Presentation. 10:15am-12:15pm. UP23. “The Role of Prenatal Hormone Exposure on Neurobehavioral Alterations in a Rat Model of Autism Spectrum Disorders”

Hannah Forde-Smith, BS University Studies (Mentor John Stevens), Oral Presentation. 1:30-1:45. UO13. “Understanding Justice Through the Myth of Perses: Reflections on Hesiod’s Works and Days”

Daniel Franch, Triple Major BS History Ed, BA History and BA German. (Mentor David Smith). Oral Presentation. 2:15-2:30. UO16. “Reimagining Home: ‘Heimat’ and Identity in Friederike Unger’s ‘Bekenntnisse einer schöner Seele’ (1806)”.

Morgan Shelor. BA Hispanic Studies. Oral Presentation. 2-2:15pm. UO15. “The Influence of Parental Involvement on Student Learning when Language and Cultural Barriers for Parents of ESL Students Exist”.

Anna Lawrence, Double major BA Hispanic Studies and BA Anthropology. (Mentor Stephen Fafulas). Oral Presentation. 11:45am-12pm. UO31. “Morphosyntactic variation of subject pronoun expression in an emerging dialect of Spanish in eastern North Carolina”

William Sokolovic. BA Hispanic Studies. Oral Presentation. 8:15-8:30am. UO18. “The Organizer’s Handbook: A Framework for Effective Social Change”

Paige Vaughan. Double major BA English and BA German; and Daniel Franch. (Mentor Jill Twark). Oral Presentation. 11:30-11:45am. UO30. “Student Co-teaching in a Postsecondary Foreign Language Classroom”

March 17-18, 2016 Digital Humanities Symposium. Faulkner Gallery, Joyner Library. 8:30-4:30.


March 17-18, 2016
Second Annual DISSH Symposium
Faulkner Gallery, Joyner Library, East Carolina University

Day One: Thursday, March 17 (8:30-4:30)

8:30-8:45 Opening Remarks ­
Janice Lewis, Director of J. Y. Joyner Library
William Downs, Dean of Harriot College of Arts & Sciences

8:45-9:45 (Session I) ­ Digital Work in/and the Library
Discussion around themes of libraries and digital work. This session begins with concise presentations of 5-10 minutes from presenters (20-40 minutes) and continues with interaction between panelists and audience members.

Moderator: Joseph Thomas (East Carolina Univ. ­ J. Y. Joyner Library); Panelists: Mary Battle (Coll. of Charleston ­ Lowcountry Digital Library), Liz Milewicz (Duke Univ. Libraries), Jolanda-Pieta van Arnhem (Coll. of Charleston Libraries), Tim Bucknall (UNC-Greensboro Library)

9:45-10:15 Coffee break

10:15-11:30 (Session II) ­ The Digital Social Sciences/Humanities
Discussion around themes of humanities and social science disciplines and digital work. This session begins with concise presentations of 5-10 minutes from presenters (25-50 minutes) and continues with interaction between panelists and audience members.

Moderator: Laurie Godwin (East Carolina Univ. – UMC); Panelists: Carl Wise (Coll. of Charleston ­ Hispanic Studies), Jennifer McKinnon (East Carolina Univ. ­ History), Austin Mason (Carleton Coll. ­ Liberal Arts/Digital Humanities), Susan Bergeron (Coastal Carolina Univ. ­ Geography); Thomas Herron (East Carolina Univ. ­ English)

11:30-1:30 Break for lunch in small groups in Uptown Greenville (a 5-10 minute walk away) or in Destination 360 (adjacent to J.Y. Joyner Library)

1:30-2:00 (Session III) ­ Open Digital Public Spaces
Sarah Melton, Director of Digital Projects, Emory Univ.

2:00-2:15 Coffee break

2:15-3:15 (Session IV) ­ Spotlight on Digital Work in NC
Discussion around themes of digital work by researchers based on North Carolina. This session begins with concise presentations of 5-8 minutes from presenters (20-32 minutes) and continues with interaction between panelists and audience members.

Moderator: Benjamin Fraser (East Carolina Univ. ­ Foreign Languages and Literatures); Panelists: Lida Cope (East Carolina Univ. ­ English/Linguistics); Sarah Hopton (Appalachian State Univ. ­ English/Rhetoric), Jeffrey Johnson (East Carolina Univ. ­ English/Literature), L. Jesse Rouse (UNC Pembroke ­ Geology/Geography)

3:30-4:30 ­ Phi Kappa Phi DISSH Keynote Lecture

³The Spatial Humanities: From GIS to Deep Mapping²

David Bodenhamer, Dir. of Polis Center, Indiana Univ.-Purdue Univ. Indianapolis
Co-editor of The Spatial Humanities (2010) and Deep Maps and Spatial Narrative (2015)

Day Two: Friday, March 18 (9:00-11:45)

9:00-9:15 Opening Remarks ­
Heather White, J. Y. Joyner Library

9:15-10:30 (Session V) ­ Center-ing Digital Work
Discussion around themes of digital work as organized in humanities centers, institutes and libraries. This session begins with concise presentations of 5-10 minutes from presenters (25-50 minutes) and continues with interaction between panelists and audience members.

Moderator: Janice Lewis (J. Y. Joyner Library); Panelists: Susannah Ottaway (Carleton Coll. ­ Dir. of Humanities Center), David Bodenhamer (Indiana Univ.-Purdue Univ. Indianapolis ­ Dir. of Polis Center), Avi Santo (Old Dominion Univ. ­ Institute of Humanities), David Staley (Ohio State Univ. The Goldberg Center), Liz Milewicz (Duke Univ. Libraries)

10:30-10:45 Coffee break

10:45-11:45 (Session VI) ­ DH In and Beyond the Classroom
Discussion around themes of digital work as it connects the classroom and other learning spaces. This session begins with concise presentations of 5-10 minutes from presenters (20-40 minutes) and continues with interaction between panelists and audience members.

Moderator: Jill Twark (East Carolina Univ. ­ Foreign Languages and Literatures); Panelists: Avi Santo (Old Dominion Univ. ­ Institute of Humanities), David Staley (Ohio State Univ. ­ The Goldberg Center), Jolanda-Pieta van Arnhem (Coll. of Charleston ­ Studio Art), Dan Zuberbier (East Carolina Univ. ­ Joyner Library)

The 2016 DISSH Symposium is sponsored by East Carolina University¹s Division of Academic Affairs, The Joyner Library, Office for Faculty Excellence, ECU¹s chapter of Phi Kappa Phi, and the Departments of English, Geography, History, and Foreign Languages and Literatures in the Thomas Harriot College of Arts & Sciences.

DISSH 2016 Presenter Bios [incomplete draft]:

Mary Battle is the Public Historian at the College of Charleston’s Avery Research Center for African American History and the Co-Director of the Lowcountry Digital History Initiative (LDHI). She received her PhD from Emory University’s Institute for the Liberal Arts in 2013, and her dissertation examines changing representations of the history of slavery on historic tourism sites in Charleston, South Carolina. Her research interests include: public history, digital humanities, oral history, American Studies, Atlantic World history, history of the South Carolina Lowcountry.

Susan Bergeron is an Assistant Professor of Geography in the Department of Politics and Geography at Coastal Carolina University. Susan earned her M.A. and Ph.D. in Geography from West Virginia University, and an M.A. in History from Syracuse University. Her research interests include immersive simulation and 3D landscape reconstruction, geovisualization, virtual heritage, GIScience and the humanities, and geospatial technologies in education. Susan has co-authored publications on the Geospatial Web and GIS, geovisualization in the humanities, and 3D virtual heritage for the ancient site of Delphi, Greece. She is currently working on a 3D immersive virtual heritage platform for Hampton Plantation in South Carolina and is also involved in the development of a new Digital Humanities-focused undergraduate program at CCU, which is offering a B.A. in Digital Culture and Design.

Since 1989, Phi Kappa Phi Keynote Speaker David Bodenhamer has been (founding) Executive Director of The Polis Center and Professor of History at IUPUI. Prior to his appointment, he was Professor of History and Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs at the University of Southern Mississippi (1976-1988). During his tenure, the Polis Center has developed over 500 projects and a wide array of local, national, and international partnerships, with grant and contract funding of over $75 million. He has served as strategic and organizational consultant to universities, government agencies, and not-for-profit and faith-based organizations across the U.S. and in Europe. An active researcher, Bodenhamer is author or editor of twelve books and has published over 30 journal articles and chapters in books. He has made over 75 presentations to audiences on four continents on topics ranging from legal and constitutional history to the use of GIS and advanced information technologies in academic and community-based research. Among his books in American constitutional and legal history are Fair Trial: Rights of the Accused in American History (Oxford University Press, 1993), Our Rights (Oxford University Press, 2007)), and The Revolutionary Constitution (Oxford University Press), published in 2012. Bodenhamer’s work in the new field of spatial humanities includes The Spatial Humanities: GIS and the Future of Humanities Scholarship (Indiana University Press, 2010) and Deep Maps and Spatial Narratives (Indiana University Press, 2015), in addition to a dozen published essays. Both books were developed with Professors John Corrigan (religious studies) and Trevor Harris (geography), his collaborators in the interdisciplinary Virtual Center for Spatial Humanities (VCSH), an institutional partnership among Florida State University, West Virginia University, and IUPUI. Bodenhamer serves as co-director of the VCSH, which he created with his Corrigan and Harris in 2008 to advance the field of spatial humanities. He also serves as co-general editor of the Indiana University Press Series on Spatial Humanities and co-editor of the IJHAC: A Journal of the Digital Humanities (formerly the International Journal of Humanities and Arts Computing, Edinburgh University Press).

Tim Bucknall is Assistant Dean of Libraries at UNC Greensboro, where he runs an IT department that develops digital projects in collaboration with faculty. He holds the M.L.S. and M.A. (Art History) from UNC Chapel Hill. Tim is an inventor of the first journal link resolver, a technology now in use in nearly every major academic library around the world. He also founded and created the Carolina Consortium, a group of nearly 200 libraries that saves nearly $250 million annually through collective purchasing of electronic resources and services. He is the recipient of the IGI Library Technology Excellence Award, the North Carolina Library Association Significant Achievement Award, and the UNC SILS Distinguished Alumnus Award, and in 2014 Tim was named the national Academic Librarian of the Year.

Lida Cope is a professor of applied linguistics and director of undergraduate studies in the Department of English at East Carolina University. Her research interests include Texas Czech, immigrant/heritage community language documentation, revitalization and maintenance, and language and ethnic identity. She has published on child first language attrition and on the issues of language, culture and identity in Czech Moravian communities in Texas. An external research associate at the University of Texas at Austin, Cope directs the Texas Czech Legacy Project aimed at developing an open-access digital archive for the unique Texas Czech dialect.

Thomas Herron is Associate Professor of English at East Carolina University in NC. He has published many works on Edmund Spenser, William Shakespeare and Ireland as well as Ireland in the Renaissance, which was the focus of an exhibit he co-curated at the Folger Shakespeare Library in 2013. He is writer and director of the interdisciplinary website Centering Spenser: A Digital Resource for Kilcolman Castle.

Jeffrey Johnson is Professor of English at East Carolina University, where he teaches courses in British Renaissance literature. He is the author of The Theology of John Donne, as well as numerous published essays on Donne and his contemporaries. In addition, Johnson is the General Editor of The Variorum Edition of the Poetry of John Donne, which is funded by a grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities. A significant feature of the Donne project is DigitalDonne: the Online Variorum (http://digitaldonne.tamu.edu/), which is the topic of his presentation for the DISSH Symposium.

Austin Mason is the Robert A Oden Jr. Postdoctoral Fellow for Innovation in the Liberal Arts and Digital Humanities at Carleton College, where he teaches courses in history and digital humanities and works with students, faculty and staff to build a robust Digital Humanities program that fosters both digital scholarship and pedagogy on campus. An early medieval historian by training, his interdisciplinary research agenda encompasses religious history, material culture, archaeology and the digital humanities. Mason received his PhD from Boston College in 2012 for a thesis that leveraged archaeological evidence (like bones, brooches, and buckets) and cutting-edge GIS mapping techniques to rewrite the history of the Anglo-Saxon conversion as a complex story of locally-negotiated, lived religious practices. Prior to Carleton, he taught in the history department at the University of Minnesota, where he maintains active affiliations as a Post-Doctoral Associate in the Center for Medieval Studies and a member of the Digital Premodern Workshop at the Consortium for the Study of the Premodern World. He is also the associate conference director for the Haskins Society, and founder of its Digital Humanities @ Haskins workshop series.

Jennifer McKinnon is an Assistant Professor in the History Department’s Program in Maritime Studies and has a background in historical and maritime archaeology and cultural heritage management. Prior to teaching at ECU, she was a Senior Lecturer in Flinders University’s Program in Maritime Archaeology in Australia and a Senior Underwater Archaeologist with Florida’s Bureau of Archaeological Research. Jennifer has worked in the US, Australia and the Pacific on archaeological projects ranging from the colonial period to WWII. She recently co-edited (with Dr. Toni L. Carrell) a book with Springer Press entitled, Underwater Archaeology of a Pacific Battlefield: The WWII Battle of Saipan (2015), that showcases her community archaeology, ethics, and digital humanities research agenda on submerged and terrestrial WWII heritage.

Sarah Melton is the Digital Projects Coordinator at the Emory Center for Digital Scholarship. As a digital humanities practitioner, Sarah is interested in digital publishing and open source advocacy movements. She is the digital publishing strategist of the open access journal Southern Spaces (http://www.southernspaces.org), a journal about the regions, places, and cultures of the US South and their global connections. In addition, Sarah is a managing editor of the Atlanta Studies Network (http://atlantastudies.org), an open access, digital publication and resource hub for research about the city of Atlanta. She is also the community and advocacy coordinator for the Open Access Button (http://www.openaccessbutton.org).

Liz Milewicz heads the Digital Scholarship Services department in Duke University Libraries, where she most recently has helped to plan and launch a new space for research, called The Edge (http://library.duke.edu/edge). She and other members of the Digital Scholarship Services team partner with researchers and students on digital research, teaching, and publishing projects (http://sites.duke.edu/digital) and provide training and consulting in digital approaches to scholarship. Before coming to Duke in 2011, Liz managed two NEH-funded digital humanities projects at Emory University (The Expanded Online Transatlantic Slave Trade Database, http://slavevoyages.org; and African Origins, http://african-origins.org) and worked with the Emory Libraries on a range of digital library initiatives.

Jolanda-Pieta van Arnhem, Instructional Design Librarian, College of Charleston Libraries, and Instructor for the College of Charleston, obtained her M.F.A. from Vermont College of Fine Arts and her M.L.I.S. from the University of South Carolina. Jolanda contributes her expertise to the Digital Scholarship and Services Department at the Library, providing instruction for faculty, staff, and students regarding information technology utilization and digital scholarship tools for research and classroom use in the arts and humanities. She is a member of the American Library Association and the editor of Mobile Apps in Libraries for The Charleston Advisor. She will be presenting “Interactive Art Zines: Augmenting First Year Experience Sculpture” at the Eleventh International Conference on the Arts in Society in August of 2016 and is currently participating in an autoethnography learning community organized by Anne-Marie Deitering from Oregon State University Libraries, Rick Stoddart from the University of Idaho, and Bob Schroeder from Portland State University who are co-editing a book of for ACRL Publications. The collection of essays that result from the diverse learning community will explore autoethnography as a research method in LIS and is due out in 2016.

Jesse Rouse is an Instructor in the Department of Geology and Geography at the University of North Carolina, Pembroke where he teaches a broad range of courses including world regions, cultural geography, geospatial technologies, and world prehistory. Jesse’s research spans the culture/technology divide through the use of various methods including geospatial, geoscience, and online technologies to interpret and represent past and present landscapes. One of the key aspects across his work is the consideration of experience and how it can be captured or conveyed through digital representations.

Avi Santo is Director of the Institute for the Humanities at Old Dominion University. The Institute’s core mission is to engage and generate meaningful conversations among Hampton Roads residents through digital humanist and art-based projects. Among its recent projects are the Cannonball Trail mobile app, which uses gaming strategies to teach about Norfolk’s history and cultural geography, and the Mapping Lambert’s Point Project, which collects oral histories, photos, ephemera, and videos from senior residents of Lambert’s Point, a predominantly lower income African American community adjacent to campus. These materials are embedded into an interactive map accessible as a mobile app that will effectively give the community the opportunity to tell its own story and through geo-tagging. Santo is also the co-creator of MediaCommons: A Digital Scholarly Network, one of the pioneer digital scholarly publishing platforms in the fields of media studies and cultural studies.

David Staley is an Associate Professor of History and an Adjunct Associate Professor of Design at The Ohio State University, where he serves as Director of the Goldberg Center for Excellence in Teaching. He is the author of three books: Computers, Visualization and History; History and Future: Using Historical Thinking to Imagine the Future; and Brain, Mind and Internet: A Deep History and Future. His research interests include digital history, the philosophy of history, historical methodology, and the history and future of higher education.

Carl Wise is an Assistant Professor of Hispanic Studies at the College of Charleston, and he received his Ph.D. in Romance Languages at the University of Georgia. His research focuses on political and ideological discourse of Spain’s Atlantic empire, as well as early modern Spanish theater.

Dan Zuberbier is the Education & Instructional Technology Librarian at East Carolina University’s Joyner Library. He earned his Bachelor of Arts in History from the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 2005 and his Masters in Library and Information Science from the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee in 2013. Prior to working at East Carolina University, he was a high school Social Studies teacher and School Library Media Specialist in Arizona and an Intervention Specialist for at-risk students in Michigan. His research interests include online research and reading comprehension and assisting educators of all levels with integrating technology into their classrooms.

FLL Students Best Paper at TESOL 2016

Two ECU students, Anna Lawrence (undergraduate) and Ashley Meehan (graduate), won the “Best Paper Presentation Award” at the 13th Annual TESOL / Applied Linguistics Graduate Students Conference hosted at East Carolina University on February 13, 2016. Their paper, entitled Morphosyntactic Variation in an Emerging Dialect of Spanish in Eastern North Carolina, reports on findings from an ongoing study that investigates the formation of Spanish communities in the rural south. This research is being conducted under the mentorship of Foreign Languages and Literatures faculty member Dr. Stephen Fafulas, current Director of the SoCIOLing Lab.
TESOL Best Paper 2016

February 8, 2016 German News

Einen frohen Rosenmontag wünsche ich Euch!

Here are this week’s and next week’s German Club events:
I. Montag, 8. Februar: ROSENMONTAG (Crazy Candy Give-Away!): Thank you to those who registered with Dr. Jensen to participate!

Wednesday, February 10th @ 5:30pm, Bate Building Room 1028 (please see our updated Filmabend schedule, as well)
The Legend of Rita (Volker Schlöndorff, 2000)
This film follows Rita, a West German who belongs to a left-wing terrorist group in the 1970s. The group robs banks, kills people and inspires a dragnet after a jailbreak. The movie doesn’t make it easy for us: Rita is not an innocent bystander and kills a policeman herself. The Legend of Rita doesn’t adopt a simplistic political view: it’s about the collapse of belief during the last decade of the Cold War. It’s not propaganda for either side, but the story of how the division and reunification of Germany swept individual lives away indifferently in its tide.


Delta Phi Alpha is the National German Honorary Society. Our chapter, Eta Mu, has been existence since 1970 and aims to recognize excellence in the study of German and to provide an incentive for continued engagement and scholarship.

Please send Prof. Jones (jonessu@ecu.edu) an email by Friday, February 19th if you would like to join and if you think you might meet the criteria for membership. She can work to verify your candidacy:
* A minimum of two years of college or university German or their equivalent (if you are in German 1004 now, you qualify as far as this requirement goes)
* A minimum average of B+ or its equivalent in German courses
* A minimum cumulative average of B- or its equivalent

* Indication of continued interest in the study of German language and literature

Internships in Germany: please see the information and application here for internships in various fields offered through the American Association of Teachers of German. Applicants must pay a fee up front to apply, but then receive payment for their work at the host company or university: https://aatg.site-ym.com/?page=Internships

Internships are available in a wide variety of fields, including social services, agriculture, computer science, medicine, finance, chemistry, childcare, and engineering.
Eligibility: Undergraduate and graduate students who have had at least year of German study. Participants must be between the ages of 18 and 30 at time of departure.
Internship Duration ranges from 2 to 6 months. See specific internship listings on the website for details.

Internship Program Cost is $2,000. The costs include the application fee and placement fee for services relating to placement, housing, work authorization, and visa application. Students must also have a minimum reserve of $1,500 at the time of departure to pay for personal expenses during their stay. See specific internship listings below for details on whether room and board is provided.
Internship Salary: Salaries are paid monthly and depend on the particular internship. Salaries range from €400-2000 per month.
Application Deadline is March 15.

III. Morehead City Music Festival Concerts, February 7 or April 9 — both Saturdays at 8:00pm, you can see another classical music concert with German music and earn a culture point if you are a German student: http://americanmusicfestival.org/program.html These concerts look fantastic and Morehead City is on the beach, a great way to enjoy culture and nature in one weekend!

IV. Please also consider donating to the Syrian refugees on the German Club’s Gofundme website: https://www.gofundme.com/munichrefugees.

Herzliche Grüße an Alle!
Dr. Jill Twark

Charles Fantazzi et al. edd., Brill’s Companion to the Neo-Latin World

Brill’s Encyclopaedia of the Neo-Latin World. Brill Publishers, Leiden, 2014.

Edited by Philip Ford (†), Jan Bloemendal and Charles Fantazzi
CHOICE Outstanding Academic Title 2014
Library Journal Best Print Reference Selection 2014

With its striking range and penetrating depth, Brill’s Encyclopaedia of the Neo-Latin World traces the enduring history and broad cultural influence of Neo-Latin, the form of Latin that originated in the Italian Renaissance and persists to the modern era. Featuring original contributions by a host of distinguished international scholars, this 800,000 word two-volume work explores every aspect of the civilized world from literature and law to philosophy and the sciences. An invaluable resource for both the advanced scholar and the graduate student.

The Encyclopaedia is also available ONLINE.

Contributors are: Monica Azzolini, Irena Backus, Jon Balserak, Ann Blair, Jan Bloemendal, David Butterfield, Isabelle Charmantier, John Considine, Alejandro Coroleu, Ricardo da Cunha Lima, Susanna de Beer, Erik De Bom, Jeanine De Landtsheer, Tom Deneire, Ingrid De Smet, Karl Enenkel, Charles Fantazzi, Mathieu Ferrand, Roger Fisher, Philip Ford, Raphaele Garrod, Guido Giglioni, Roger Green, Yasmin Haskell, Hans Helander, Lex Hermans, Louise Hill Curth, Leofranc Holford-Strevens, Brenda Hosington, Erika Jurikova, Craig Kallendorf, Jill Kraye, Andrew Laird, Han Lamers, Marc Laureys, Jeltine Ledegang-Keegstra, Jan Machielsen, Peter Mack, David Marsh, Dustin Mengelkoch, Milena Minkova, David Money, Jennifer Morrish Tunberg, Adam Mosley, Ann Moss, Monique Mund-Dopchie, Colette Nativel, Lodi Nauta, Henk Nellen, Gideon Nisbet, Richard Oosterhoff, Marianne Pade, Jan Papy, David Porter, Johann Ramminger, Jennifer Rampling, Rudolf Rasch, Karen Reeds, Valery Rees, Bettina Reitz-Joosse, Stella Revard, Dirk Sacré, Gerald Sandy, Minna Skafte Jensen, Carl Springer, Gorana Stepanić, Harry Stevenson, Jane Stevenson, Andrew Taylor, Nikolaus Thurn, Johannes Trapman, Terence Tunberg, Piotr Urbański, Wiep van Bunge, Harm-Jan van Dam, Demmy Verbeke, Zweder von Martels, Maia Wellington Gahtan, and Paul White.