Jami Ake at Washington University in St Louis (WashU) | Uloop

This year's winners are Dana R. Abendschein, Ph.D., associate professor of medicine; Jami Ake, lecturer in the Interdisciplinary Project in the Humanities and assistant dean in Arts & Sciences; Gay Lorberbaum, senior lecturer in architecture in the Sam Fox School of Design & Visual Arts; Cambrie Nelson, a senior majoring in anthropology in Arts & Sciences; and William Siedhoff, a masters of social work graduate in 1973 and director of the Department of Human Services for the City of St. Louis.

Mentor: Jami Ake

There was one interview with a professor. Interviewed was Dean Jami Ake, professor of English and women and gender studies, who serves as a co-chair of the Committee on Sexual Assault.

jami ake (@jamiakejackquel) | Twitter

Mentor: Jami Ake A passionate and beloved teacher of Shakespeare and early modern literature at Washington University in St. Louis, Jami Ake is a tireless educator and advocate for victims of intimate partner violence both at and outside the university. In both of these areas, Jami is accomplished, knowledgeable and ardent. All these attributes come through in her exciting, vibrant and inspiring teaching through which she has profoundly affected and changed the lives of countless students.

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This year's winners are Dana R. Abendschein, Ph.D., associate professor of medicine; Jami Ake, lecturer in the Interdisciplinary Project in the Humanities and assistant dean in Arts & Sciences; Gay Lorberbaum, senior lecturer in architecture in the Sam Fox School of Design & Visual Arts; Cambrie Nelson, a senior majoring in anthropology in Arts & Sciences; and William Siedhoff, a masters of social work graduate in 1973 and director of the Department of Human Services for the City of St. Louis.

Intelius - 1 Profile found for Jami Ake in Saint Louis, MO


A passionate and beloved teacher of Shakespeare and early modern literature at Washington University in St. Louis, Jami Ake is a tireless educator and advocate for victims of intimate partner violence both at and outside the university. In both of these areas, Jami is accomplished, knowledgeable and ardent. All these attributes come through in her exciting, vibrant and inspiring teaching through which she has profoundly affected and changed the lives of countless students.The committee hopes to select a director by July 1, according to Jami Ake, co-chair of ACSVP and assistant dean in the College of Arts & Sciences.Readers are likely familiar with the argument that the battered women’s movement has lost its radical feminist edge and has been co-opted by the need to win the financial support of politicians and other potential, but relatively conservative funders. In the article that opens this issue of Violence Against Women, Gretchen Arnold and Jami Ake challenge this “narrative of decline” and present a convincing counter-narrative of the movement as continuously changing in response to a variety of external and internal challenges. Instead of depicting the battered women’s movement as depoliticized, Arnold and Ake offer strong evidence that first-generation movement activists have recognized mistakes and pitfalls over the years, and have consistently worked to address these difficulties while simultaneously fighting for better services for and improved treatment of battered women. In addition, they show how a second generation of activists, led by minority women, have incorporated an intersectional framework into movement activities and practices. …