Ph.D. Harvard University, Sociology; M.B.A. University of Chicago Booth School of Business; B.A. University of Chicago, Romance Languages & Literatures, Honors. Awards: Who's Who in Hispanic Chicago, Negocios Now, a Hispanic business magazine, 2016 & 2017; One Campus/One Book Award Selection for University of Alaska Southeast, 2016; National Science Foundation Graduate Fellowship.
Mixed: Multiracial College Students Tell Their Life Stories, edited book with Andrew Garrod and Robert Kilkenny, Cornell University Press, December 2013.
Mi Voz, Mi Vida: Successful Latino College Students Tell Their Stories, edited book with Andrew Garrod and Robert Kilkenny, Cornell University Press, May 2007.
Articles and Chapters
"Constructive Disequilibrium and Transformative Pedagogy: Developing Global Citizens in Faraway Spaces," with A. Nalani and A. Garrod, Journal of the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning, December 2022
"Out for Immigration Justice: Thinking through Social and Political Change," with D. Diaz-Strong, M. Luna-Duarte, E. Meiners in Youth Resistance Research and Theories of Change, edited by Eve Tuck and K. Wayne Yang, Routledge Press, Fall 2013.
"Too close to the work/There is nothing right now," with E. Meiners, M. Luna-Duarte, and D. Diaz-Strong, in Humanizing Research: Decolonizing Research with Youth and Communities, edited by Django Paris and Maisha T. Winn, Sage Publications, Spring 2013.
"Telling Our Stories, Naming Ourselves: The Lost María in the Academy," in Transforming the Ivory Tower, edited by Brett Stockdill and Mary Yu Danico, University of Hawaii Press, 2012.
For a complete list of publications, go to: https://saic.academia.edu/ChristinaGomez
Faculty of the Year Award, School of the Art Institute of Chicago, 2019
Christina Gómez is a Professor in the Department of Liberal Arts at the School of the Art Institute of Chicago (SAIC) and Visiting Professor at Dartmouth College (summers). Methodologically, she is interested in narrative inquiry and how individuals tell their stories about who they are and how they create meaning in their lives. Her research focuses on race relations, discrimination, and immigration. She has published numerous articles on Latino identity, education, skin color discrimination, and undocumentedness. She is a member of PNAP, The Prison + Neighborhood Arts/Education Project, a visual arts and education project that connects teaching artists and scholars to incarcerated students at Stateville Maximum Security Prison through classes, workshops, a policy think tank, and guest lectures
Disclaimer: All work represents the views of the INDIVIDUAL ARTISTS & AUTHORS who created them, and are not those of the school or museum of the Art Institute.