My research and teaching are interdependent. Teaching well is the ultimate test of my own grasp of theories that pushes me to think about complex ideas in terms of their most fundamental components. For example, my classes employ an intersectional lens of Marxist Feminism when unpacking city development and migrations as a way to understand social hierarchies and everyday life. I achieve this by combining in-class lectures and discussions with field trips, autoethnography assignments, and mapping exercises. These strategies enable students to make sense of complex urban and social theories by putting them into dialogue with real-world experiences. I teach classes in urban studies, urban planning, and social sciences.
FOOD AND SOCIETY IN GLOBAL CITIES (BA) University of Toronto, summer 22, summer 23
PEOPLE OF NEW YORK CITY (BA) City University of New York-Macaulay Honors College, spring 23
PLANNING FOR SUSTAINABLE CITIES (BA) The New School, spring 23
INTRODUCTION TO GENDER AND SEXUALITY STUDIES (BA) City University of New York-Hunter College, fall 22, spring 23
RESEARCHING NEW YORK CITY: URBAN METHODS (MA) City University of New York-Queens College, fall 17
INTRODUCTION TO URBAN PLANNING (MA) City University of New York-Hunter College, spring 17