Stephanie’s thesis examines female-female love as depicted in Republican era Chinese fiction, and includes a full original translation of one of the stories she examines.
Reed community members can read Stephanie’s thesis, “Writing Love and Liminality: Female Homoeroticism in Early Republican Chinese Fiction,” online in the Electronic Theses Archive.
Montreal tells us about their study on the use of a particular phonetic feature of American English by a handful of genderfluid students at Reed, and also about how they became interested in linguistics.
Reed community members can read Montreal’s thesis, “/s/tylizing the /s/elf: A First Look into the Concurrent Fluidity of Gender and Language,” online in the Electronic Theses Archive.
Anjali spoke with Albert about her year studying the epic tale of the Ramayana and related texts that examine the story through both gender and caste.
Reed community members can read Anjali’s thesis, “The Power of The Novel: Recognizing The Subaltern in The Ramayana,” online in the Electronic Theses Archive.
Ben used his thesis to examine connections between aggressive sports and stress.
Reed community members can read Ben’s thesis, “Stress, Aggression, and Performance: The Effects of Daily Hassles on High-Aggression Athletics,” online in the Electronic Theses Archive.
Take a circular hair tie and set it on a table. That’s an “unknot”. Pick it up, cut it, twist it into a knot and then reconnect the cut ends, and now you’ve got the kind of knot that mathematicians study. Follow along as Erika takes us on a brief journey into her thesis focusing on knot theory.
Reed community members can read Erika’s thesis, “Khovanov Homology: Putting Pants on Knots,” online in the Electronic Theses Archive.