Dr. Daley graduated in 1984 from the University of Maine, Orono with a B.S. in Chemical Engineering. Dr. Daley earned a M.A. in Economics in 1988 and a Ph.D. in Economics in 2000 from the Whittemore School of Business and Economics, Durham, New Hampshire.
Dr. Daley started working at the University of New England in fall 2004. He teaches principles courses in Macroeconomics, Microeconomics, and Business and Economics, as well as upper level... Read More
Research Associate/Lab Manager
My undergraduate training was at Linfield College in McMinnville, Oregon where I focused primarily on Psychology/Neuroscience. I then went to Western Illinois University for my Masters degree in Experimental Psychology, where I explored attentional deficits in rats consuming high-fat diets, and potential reversible mechanisms with modern antipsychotic drugs. I recently completed my Ph.D. in experimental psychology at Washington State University. My main area of interest was sex differences in the analgesic and rewarding effects of morphine using a chronic inflammatory pain... Read More
Chemical Hygeine and Purchasing
Don is a scientist/engineer who spent his entire career in the specialty coated papers industry. He is keenly interested in all aspects of laboratory methodology - especially safe practices and legal compliance. Don enjoys using his chemical background to “invent” new and improved products that employ unique coatings to achieve certain properties.
Elizabeth De Wolfe is Professor of History, Director of the Liberal Studies Program, and affiliated faculty in the Women's and Gender Studies Program. Her teaching areas include American women's history, nineteenth-century popular culture and historical research methods. De Wolfe offers a variety of courses including Growing Up Female: History of American Girls; Bestsellers and the Big, Bad City; Women, Health and History; and War Letters . Dr. De Wolfe's research explores ordinary women who find themselves in extraordinary situations. Her study of the anti-Shaker activist Mary... Read More
Nineteenth-century American Women's History; Shakers and Other American Communal Groups; Nineteenth-century popular culture
Dr. Deveau, named “Dr. D” by her students, is an energetic professor who primarily teaches organic chemistry. She also teaches courses in general chemistry, medicinal chemistry, and NMR spectroscopy. Dr. D is passionate about undergraduate education and mentoring students in research, serving as a Chemistry Councilor for the Council of Undergraduate Research. Also a member of UNE’s Center for Excellence in the Neurosciences, Dr. D’s laboratory focuses on the discovery of organic small molecules with therapeutic potential, across the areas... Read More
Organic and medicinal chemistry; small molecule synthesis; nitrogen heterocycles; marine natural products; organic structure elucidation; molecular modeling; green chemistry; chemistry pedagogy
Melanie's interests lie in facilitating understanding and mastery of General Chemistry concepts emphasizing their connection to everyday life and experience. She focuses on demonstrating the connections between topics in order for students to see the bigger picture rather than interpreting chemistry one topic at a time. She enjoys meeting with students and mentoring students encouraging them towards success.Read More
General Chemistry lecture
Theodore DiPadova, Ph.D., was Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences from 1993 to 1998. He then served as interim Vice President for Academic Affairs from 1998 to 2001, and as Associate Professor of History from 2001 until he retired in December 2007. In 2003, he gave a semester to work as a Capital Campaign Project Director, raising funds for the improvement of the Westbrook College Campus. He has participated in UNE's Study Abroad program, taking a class to... Read More
modern European history
higher education administration
learning outcomes assessment
After receiving his doctarate Ed worked for several years as an advisor in the Attorney General's Office, until leaving to teach full time for the next six years. His attention then shifted to private business where he founded and operated three small businesses over the next twenty years, primarily involved with the financing and development of real estate. Ed was extremely pleased when the opportunity to return to the classroom presented itself here at UNE. His courses have been in a number of applied fields of... Read More
Brian Duff received his Ph.D. from UC Berkeley. He is the author of The Parent as Citizen, (The University of Minnesota Press). He has also published research on feminist theory, voting, and the politics of race and ethnicity.
Modern political theory; issues regarding the family and politics; the role of ideas about children in politics; American elections; public opinion; feminism; politics of race and ethnicity; patriotism.
In general, my research group investigates how pharmaceuticals, endocrine disrupting chemicals, and other pollutants that might enter the enivronment through man-made means negatively affect the behavior of the fish living in these polluted waters. Behavior is both a very sensitive and rapid endpoint of exposure and has important fitness implications. We study many different behaviors that are important for species survival, from exploration to courtship. In addition to this overarching theme, we are also interested in how and why individuals,... Read More
courtship and aggression; influence of social environment on behavior; individual variation in behavior; behavioral endocrinology; fish behavior; communication networks; effects of endocrine disrupters and inadvertant pharmaceutical exposure on fish behav
Susan Farady is an Assistant Professor of Ocean Studies and Marine Affairs at the University of New England in Biddeford, Maine. She teaches courses in interdisciplinary marine law and policy, oversees curriculum offerings, and researches ocean governance and marine spatial planning issues.
Previously, she was the Director of the Marine Affairs Institute and the Rhode Island Sea Grant Legal Program, and adjunct faculty at the Roger Williams University School of Law. In that capacity, she was responsible for the education,... Read More
Jennifer Fatula graduated with an undergraduate degree in mathematics from Skidmore College and a masters degree in mathematics from the Univeristy of Maine. Jennifer grew up in Maine, a graduate of Wells High School, and currently resides in her childhood home. Hobbies include running, hiking, canoeing, sewing, knitting, crocheting, horseback riding, reading, dance, and soccer.Read More
Sandra Featherman, Ph.D., was the president of the University of New England from 1995 through June 2006. The UNE Board of Trustees has named her president emeritus.
Her many awards include Champion of Economic Development, Maine Development Foundation, 2002; Distinguished Daughter of Pennsylvania, Governor of Pennsylvania, 2004; Woman of Distinction, International Women's Forum, 2004; Woman of Distinction, Girl Scouts of Maine, 2006; City of Philadelphia Community Service Award, 1984; Brooks Graves Award, Pennsylvania Political Science Association, 1982;... Read More
voting and elections
impact of race and ethnicity on voting behavior
women and politics
and public policy analysis