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					                                       Curriculum Vitae
                                   Wilma A. Dunaway
                           School of Public & International Affairs
                      Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University
                              Blacksburg, Virginia 24061-0113
                                       (540) 231-5155
                                 E-Mail: wdunaway@vt.edu

                                            Home:

                                 1964 Laurel Mountain Drive
                                   Salem, Virginia 24153
                                       (540) 389-2291
                                E-Mail: wadunaway@aol.com




Contents

Honors and Awards for Scholarly Research
Educational Background
Employment History
Scholarly Publications
Miscellaneous Publications
Selected List of Invited Colloquia, Keynote Addresses, and Lectures
Public Diversity Websites
Editorial Boards
Selected List of Papers Presented at Professional Meetings
Grants Received for Scholarly Research
Teaching and Outreach
Ph.D. & Master’s Degree Projects Directed since 1999
Updated 1 January 2011

                         Honors and Awards for Scholarly Research

       Virginia Tech, Scholar of the Week, Provost’s Office, Virginia Tech

              Distinguished Scholarship Award, College of Architecture and Urban Studies,
        Virginia Tech, 2007

       Book Prize in the categories of Historical Sociology, U.S. Southern History, and Slavery
        Studies for Slavery in the American Mountain South, CHOICE Outstanding Academic
        Title, 2005

       Delivered the Annual Joseph Campbell Memorial lecture and was presented an Honorary
        Doctorate in “Ethnographic Methodologies in the Tradition of Joseph Campbell” Sarah
        Lawrence College, Bronxville, NY, 29 April 2005.

       American Association of University Women Research Grant, $40,000 to fund research
        activities during 2005-2006 Research Leave, 15 April 2005. 

       Contemporary Sociology 34 (1) (January 2005) highlighted in a critical symposium my
        two edited volumes from the 2001 World-Systems Conference which was convened here
        at Virginia Tech. These two volumes are entitled Crises and Resistance in the Twenty-
        First Century World-System (Praeger 2003) and New Theoretical Directions for the
        Twenty-First Century World-System (Praeger 2003).

       The Weatherford Nonfiction Award, Best Book about the Southern Appalachian Region,
        Appalachian Studies Association, March 2004, for Slavery in the American Mountain
        South (Cambridge University Press, 2003)

       Peter Seaborg Award for Civil War Scholarship, October 2004, George Tyler Moore
        Center for the Study of the Civil War, jointly for Slavery in the American Mountain South
        (Cambridge University Press, 2003) and for The African-American Family in Slavery and
        Emancipation (Cambridge University Press, 2003) 

       The Weatherford Nonfiction Award, Best Book about the Southern Appalachian Region,
        Appalachian Studies Association, May 1997, for The First American Frontier: Transition
        to Capitalism in Southern Appalachia, 1700-1860 (University of North Carolina Press,
        1996)

       The Distinguished Dissertation Award, American Sociological Association, August 1995
      National Conference Coordinator, 25th Annual Conference, Political Economy of the
       World-Systems Section of the American Sociological Association, Virginia Tech, April
       2001. Two edited volumes were published from this conference. See Praeger Press
       books, 2003, below.

      Dissertation Award, Political Economy of the World-System Section, American
       Sociological Association, August 1994
      Research Fellow, Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation (1991-1993)

                                  Educational Background

Doctor of Philosophy Degree in Sociology, University of Tennessee, May 1994

DISSERTATION: "The Incorporation of Southern Appalachia into the Capitalist World-System,
     1700-1860" [Received 4 Awards, see above]

Master of Arts Degree in Sociology
University of Tennessee June, 1973

THESIS: "The Political Economy of Resistance to School Desegregation: Knoxville, Tennessee,
     1957-1972"

Bachelor of Arts Degree University of Tennessee June, 1966


                                   Employment History

       July 2008 to Present
       Professor of Sociology
       School of Public & International Affairs
       Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University
       Blacksburg, Virginia

       July 2003 to July 2008
       Associate Professor of Sociology
       School of Public & International Affairs
       Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University
       Blacksburg, Virginia

       August 1999 to June 2002
       Assistant Professor
       Department of Sociology
       Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University
        Blacksburg, Virginia

        September 1998 to August 1999
        Visiting Assistant Professor
        Department of Sociology
        State University of New York--Binghamton
        Binghamton, New York

        August 1995 to May 1997
        Assistant Professor
        Department of Sociology
        Colorado State University
        Fort Collins, CO 80525

        September 1988 to May 1994
        Graduate Teaching Associate & Woodrow Wilson Fellow
        University of Tennessee
        Department of Sociology
        Knoxville, TN 37996-0490

        September 1978 to July 1988
        District Manager, Appalachian Counties
        Office of Community & Economic Development
        Tennessee Valley Authority
        Knoxville, TN 37902

        May 1968 to August 1978
        Deputy Director & Acting Executive Director
        Knoxville Area Urban League
        Knoxville, TN 37901


                                    Scholarly Publications

           Articles, Book Chapters, and Book Descriptions can be accessed online at:
                       http://filebox.vt.edu/users/wdunaway/publications

Books

Women, Work and Family in the Antebellum Mountain South. Cambridge University Press, 2008.

Slavery in the American Mountain South. Cambridge University Press, 2003.
The African-American Family in Slavery and Emancipation. Cambridge University Press, 2003.

[editor] Crises and Resistance in the 21st Century World-System. Praeger Press, 2003.

[editor] New Theoretical Directions for the 21st Century World-System. Praeger Press, 2003.

The First American Frontier: Transition to Capitalism in Southern Appalachia, 1700-1860
       University of North Carolina Press, 1996.

Book in Progress

Subsistence Fishing Households and Death of the Commons: Surviving the Aquaculture Bust in
       the Philippines [manuscript in progress with Philippine colleague, M. Cecilia Macabuac]

Refereed Journal Articles

“Nonwaged Peasants in the Modern World-System: African Households as Dialectical Units of
     Capitalist Exploitation and Indigenous Resistance, 1890-1930.”2011. Journal of
     Philosophical Economics 4 (1): 19-57.

[with M. Cecilia Macabuac] “‘The Shrimp Eat Better than We Do’: Philippine Subsistence
       Fishing Households Sacrificed for the Global Food Chain.” Review of the Fernand
       Braudel Center 30 (4): 313-38. (Fall 2007).

“Diaspora History Construction and Counter-hegemonic Culture Formation by Slaves on Small
      U.S. Plantations.” Protosociology: An International Journal of Interdisciplinary
      Research 20 (Summer 2004): 186-200 [published in Germany].

“Revisionist with a Cause: Interview with Wilma Dunaway.” Appalachian Journal 31
       (Winter/Spring 2004).

“Ethnic Conflict in the Modern World-System: The Dialectics of Counter-hegemonic Resistance
       in an Age of Transition.” Journal of World-System Research 9 (1) (Spring 2003)

“The Double Register of History: Situating the Forgotten Woman and Her Household in
      Capitalist Commodity Chains.” Journal of World-System Research 7 (1) (Spring 2001):
      2-31.

"Crisis, Transition and Resistance Movements: A Conversation with Immanuel Wallerstein."
        Appalachian Journal 26 (4) (Fall 1999).

"Diaspora, Death and Sexual Exploitation: Slave Families at Risk in the Mountain South."
       Appalachian Journal 26 (2) (Winter 1999).
"Rethinking Cherokee Acculturation: Women's Resistance to Agrarian Capitalism and Cultural
       Change, 1800-1838." American Indian Culture and Research Journal 21 (Spring 1997).

"The Incorporation of Mountain Ecosystems into the Capitalist World-System." Review of the
       Fernand Braudel Center 19 (Fall 1996): 355-81.

"Incorporation as an Interactive Process: Cherokee Resistance to Expansion of the Capitalist
       World-System, 1560-1763." Sociological Inquiry 66 (4) (Fall 1996): 455-70.

"'The Disremembered' of the Antebellum South: A New Look at the Invisible Labor of Poor
       Women." Critical Sociology 21 (3) (Fall 1995): 89-106

"The Southern Fur Trade and the Incorporation of Southern Appalachia into the World-
      Economy, 1690-1763." Review of the Fernand Braudel Center 17 (Spring 1994): 215-41.

Book Chapters

“Challenging the Myth of Separate Spheres: Women’s Work in the Antebellum Mountain
       South.” In Appalachian Women in All Their Diversity, edited by Connie Rice and Marie
       Tedesco. Ohio State University Press, Forthcoming, 2010.

“The Semiproletarian Household over the Longue Duree of the World-System.” In The Longue
      Duree of the Modern World-System: In Memoriam to Fernand Braudel, edited by
      Richard Lee and Dale Tomich. Forthcoming Summer/Fall 2011. SUNY Press.

“The Household in the Modern World-System.” In Encyclopedia of World-Systems Analysis,
      edited by Christopher Chase-Dunn and Salvatore Babones. Forthcoming Routledge Press
      (Winter 2012).

“The Great Labor Grab: Land Dispossession, Colonial Coercion and African Peasant Resistance,
      1890-1930.” In Land Rights in the Modern World-System, edited by Farshad Arraghi
      Marina Kariades. Forthcoming Paradigm Press (Winter 2012).

[with M. Cecilia Macabuac] “Aquaculture Commodity Chains and Threats to Food Security and
       Survival of Asian Fishing Households.” Pp. 117-38 in The Rise of Asia and
       Transformation of the World-System, edited by T.K. Ganesh. Paradigm Press, 2009.

“Did Slavery Destroy the Black Family?” Pp. 49-61 In Larry Madaras and James M. Sorelle,
       eds. Clashing Views in U.S. History. McGraw-Hill, 2006, also reprinted in the 2008
       edition. [Dunaway argues against Eugene Genovese].

“Has Terrorism Changed the World-System Forever?” Pp. 1-13 in Crises and Resistance in the
      21st Century World-System, edited by W.A. Dunaway. Praeger Press, 2003.
“Women’s Labor and Nature: The 21st Century World-System from a Radical Ecofeminist
     Perspective.” Pp. 183-202 in New Theoretical Directions for the 21st Century World-
     System, edited by W. A. Dunaway. Praeger Press, 2003.

“Commodity Chains and Gendered Exploitation: Rescuing Women from the Periphery of World-
     System Thought.” Pp. 127- 46 in The Modern/Colonial/Capitalist World-System in the
     Twentieth Century: Global Processes, Antisystemic Movements, and the Geopolitics of
     Knowledge, edited by Ramon Grosfoguel and Margarita Cervantes-Rodriguez. Praeger,
     2002.

"Put in Master's Pocket: Cotton Expansion and Interstate Slave Trading in the Mountain South."
        In Appalachians and Race: The Mountain South from Slavery to Segregation, edited by
        John Inscoe. University Press of Kentucky, 2000.

"Women at Risk: Capitalist Incorporation and Community Transformation on the Cherokee
     Frontier." In A World-Systems Reader: New Perspectives on Gender, Urbanism,
     Cultures, Indigenous Peoples and Ecology, edited by Thomas D. Hall. Boulder: Rowman
     and Littlefield Publishers, 1999.

”The Spatial Organization of Trade, Labor Exploitation, and Class Struggle over Transport
      Infrastructure." In Space and Transport in the World-System, edited by Stephen Bunker
      and Paul Ciccantell. Greenwood Press, 1998.

"Speculators and Settler Capitalists: Unthinking the Mythology about Appalachian Landholding,
       1790-1860." In Appalachia in the Making: The Mountain South in the Nineteenth
       Century, edited by Mary Beth Pudup, Dwight Billings, and Altina Waller. Chapel Hill:
       University of North Carolina Press, 1995: 50-75.

                               Miscellaneous Publications

Book Reviews

       Journal of World-Systems Research 1 (1) (Winter, 1995)

       Appalachian Journal Spring 1997

Special Research and Conference Publication

"Directory of Sociologists Active in the 1960s Civil Rights Movement." Atlanta: Southern
       Sociological Society Annual Meeting, April 1995. Reprinted April 2008.
     Selected List of Invited Colloquia, Keynote Addresses, and Lectures

“The Heroic Lives of 19th Century Appalachian Women.” History Museum of Western Virginia,
      Roanoke, Gala Night for Notable Women. 3 June 3, 2010.

“The Great Labor Grab: Land Dispossession, Colonial Coercion and African Peasant Resistance,
      1890-1930.” Keynote Address for the 34th Annual Conference of the Political Economy
      of the World-System Section, American Sociological Association, Florida Atlantic
      University, 23 April 2010.

“Indians, Immigrants and African-Americans” Challenging Mythology about Appalachian
       Diversity.” Keynote Address for Minorities Day, Union College, Barbourville, Kentucky,
       26 October 2009.

“Integrating Appalachian Minorities and Immigrant Groups: Past and Present.” One-day
       Training Seminar for Virginia Public School Teachers, 9 March 2009

“Challenging Mythology about Race, Gender and Ethnicity in the Mountain South.” American
       Museum of Frontier History, Staunton, Virginia, 6 April 2009.

“New Directions in the Feminization of Agriculture.” Keynote Address for Colloquium on the
      Global Food Crisis, Women in Development Program, OIRED, Virginia Tech, 24 April
      2008.

“Silenced and Stereotyped: Challenging Mythology about Appalachian Women.” Keynote
       Address for Women’s History Month, Radford University, 29 February 2008.

“Challenging Historical and Popular Mythology about Antebellum Appalachia.” Keynote
       Address for Black History Month, University of Virginia at Wise, February 2007.

“Reproductive Exploitation of Enslaved Women on Appalachian Plantations.” Keynote Address
      for Colloquium Honoring Berea College’s Abolitionist History, Berea College (KY), 1
      October 2005.

“A Cherokee Life History: From Biracial Family in the Segregated South to the Revision of
      Historical Conventional Wisdom.” Annual Joseph Campbell Memorial Lecture, Sarah
      Lawrence College, Bronxville, NY, 29 April 2005.

“Never Safe in the Family Way: Challenging the Dominant Paradigm in U.S. Slavery Studies.”
      Keynote Address for Colloquium on Past and Contemporary Enslavement, University of
      Memphis, November 2005.
“Using Racist and Sexist Sources to Document Women and Minority Groups.” Trainer for the
       Underground Railroad Planning Commission, National Park Service, 10-20 June 2003.

"At the Cutting Edge: A Critical Look at Racism, Sexism, and Ethnocentrism in Appalachian
        Studies." Inaugural Colloquium, Center for the Study of Ethnicity and Gender in
        Appalachia, Marshall University, Huntington, WV, February 1998.


                                Public Diversity Websites

The following public websites are maintained as library archives to:

             assist the families of American ex-slaves in their genealogical searches for their
       family pasts,

              to provide resources materials for public school teachers who are challenging
       stereotypes about the racial and ethnic diversity of the Appalachian region and about the
       region’s women,

             to provide resource materials for media that are developing diversity awareness
       information for the public,

              to provide resource materials for museums and historical societies,

             and to provide easier access to obscure regional research sources for academic
       scholars.

Slavery and Emancipation in the Mountain South: Evidence, Sources and Methods

       http://scholar.lib.vt.edu/vtpubs/mountain_slavery/index.htm

Laboring Women of 19th Century Appalachia

       http://scholar.lib.vt.edu/faculty_archives/appalachian_women/index.htm

Diversity Resource Materials for Public School Teachers

       http://filebox.vt.edu/users/wdunaway/publications/diversity.htm

                                      Editorial Boards

       Editorial Board, Social Forces, 2004-2007
       Editorial Board, Journal of World-Systems Research, 2007-2012.

       Editorial Board, Southern Spaces, 2006-2010.

          Selected List of Papers Presented at Professional Meetings

(With Donald Clelland) “The Current Economic Crisis: What Insights Does the World-Systems
       Perspective Offer? Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the American Sociological
       Association, August 2010.

“Sociologists Active in the U.S. Civil Rights Movement,” Paper presented at the Annual Meeting
       of the Southern Sociological Society, March 2008.

“Sacrificial Motherhood in Philippine Fishing Households,” Paper presented at the Annual
        Meeting of the American Sociological Association, August 2007.
“Gendered Impacts of Commercial Aquaculture on Philippine Households,” Paper presented at
        the 30th Annual Conference of the Political Economy of the World-System Section,
        American Sociological Association, St. Lawrence University, May, 2006

“Changing Women’s Roles in Philippine Fishing Households,” Paper presented at Colloquium in
      Memory of Joan Smith, University of Vermont, October 2006.

“Author Meets Critics” Session for The African-American Family in Slavery and Emancipation.
      Annual Meeting of the Southern Sociological Society, April 2005.

Organizer and Presider for two paper sessions on the State of the World’s Indigenous Peoples,
       Annual Meeting of the American Sociological Association, August 2004

“Author Meets Critics: Wilma Dunaway’s Recent Slavery Books.” Appalachian Studies
      Association Annual Meeting, Cherokee, NC, March 2004.

“Challenging the Fogel-Gutman Paradigm: New Findings about the U.S. Slave Family.”
       Southern Sociological Society Annual Meeting, Atlanta, April 2004.

“Indigenous Civilizational Projects and Hegemony in the Modern World-System: Central
       Theoretical Issues.” Paper presented at the 26th Annual Conference of the Political
       Economy of the World-System Section, American Sociological Association, University
       of California–Riverside, May, 2002.

“The Woman/Labor/Nature Nexus: What Does Radical Ecofeminism Have to Offer World-
      System Analysis?” Plenary Speaker, Mini-Conference on Globalization and
      Environment, Annual Meeting of the American Sociological Association. Anaheim, CA,
      August 2001.
“The Hidden Transcripts of Antisystemic Discourse: Cherokee Women’s Resistance to
      Deepening Capitalism and Americanization, 1800-1836. Annual Meeting of the
      American Sociological Association. Washington, D.C., August 2000.

“Commodity Chains and Gendered Exploitation: Rescuing Women from the Periphery of World-
     System Thought.” 24th Annual Conference of the Political Economy of the World-System
     Section, American Sociological Association. Boston College, March 2000.

"Rethinking Gender Inequality, Women's Work, and Women's Resistance in Preindustrial
       Appalachia." Women's Studies Annual Colloquium, Berea College, November 1997.

"Genderizing World-System Theory: Capitalist Incorporation and Transformation of Women's
      Work and Environment." Annual Meeting of the American Sociological Association,
      1997.

"Giving Voice to Women without History." Meeting of the Appalachian Studies Association,
       1997.

"Labor Exploitation and Transport Systems on the First American Frontier." Annual Colloquium
       of the Political Economy of the World-System Section, American Sociological
       Association. Manhattan: Kansas State University, 1996.

Rethinking Preindustrial Appalachia." Appalachian Studies Association Annual Meeting, 1996.

"Sociologists Active in the 1960s Civil Rights Movement." Southern Sociological Society
       Annual Meeting, 1995.

"Bringing Environment In: Land and the Transition to Capitalism at the Periphery of the World-
       System." Annual Meeting of the American Sociological Association, 1994.

"Global Imperialism and the Cherokees: Cultural Politics on the Eighteenth-Century
       Appalachian Frontier." Annual Meeting of the Appalachian Studies Association, 1994.

"Landlessness and the Anchoring of Labor Relations: The Incorporation of Southern Appalachia
       into the Capitalist World-System, 1790-1860." Annual Meeting of the Southern
       Sociological Society, 1993.

"Debunking Sacred Myths: New Research Findings about Landholding in Southern Appalachia,
      1790-1860." Annual Meeting of the Appalachian Studies Association, 1993.

"Southern Appalachia's People Without History: The Role of Unfree Laborers in the Region's
       Antebellum Economy." Annual Meeting of the Social Science History Association, 1989.
Wilma A. Dunaway, Curriculum Vitae, page 12
Wilma A. Dunaway, Curriculum Vitae, page 13
                            Grants Received for Scholarly Research

American Association of University Women Research Grant, $40,000 to fund research activities
      during 2005-2006 Research Leave, 15 April 2005.

Dissertation Research, Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation Two competitive
       rounds of funding, 1991-1993 totaling $20,000 in grants.

Dissertation Research, Appalachian Studies Fellowship Program, Berea College, KY, 1990-
       1991.

                                              Teaching and Outreach

Teaching Excellence Award, College of Architecture and Urban Studies, Virginia Tech, Spring
       2005

Outreach Excellence Award, College of Architecture and Urban Studies, Virginia Tech, Spring
       2010

Current Course syllabi may be accessed at these websites:

Women and Globalization www.spia.vt.edu/courses/wdunaway/gia5564/index.htm

Theories of Globalization www.spia.vt.edu/courses/wdunaway/gia6204/index.htm

Global Change, Local Impacts www.spia.vt.edu/courses/wdunaway/gia5264/index.htm

Comparative Social Movements www.spia.vt.edu/courses/wdunaway/gia5274/index.htm


Graduate Courses Taught:                                    Undergraduate Courses Taught:
Interdisciplinary                                           Sociology

Critical Perspectives on Development                        Global Social Problems
Global Change, Local Impacts                                Comparative Social Change
Theories of Globalization                                   Collective Action
Comparative Social Movements                                Majority/Minority Relations
Women and Globalization                                     Third World Women


                 Ph.D. & Master’s Degree Projects Directed since 1999

Ph.D. committees chaired 6                    Master’s committees chaired 23

				
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