Professor Jill Locke teaches a range of courses in the history of political thought, democratic theory, and feminist theory. She has served as Chair of the Political Science department and Director of the Gender, Women, and Sexuality Studies program at Gustavus. Professor Locke has also published several articles, essays, and reviews and is the co-editor of Feminist Interpretations of Alexis de Tocqueville (Pennsylvania State University Press, 2009) and the author of Democracy and the Death of Shame: Political Equality and Social Disturbance (Cambridge University Press, January 2016). She has held fellowships from the Charlotte W. Newcombe Foundation (1999-2000), the Center for Ethics and Public Affairs at Tulane University (2006-07), and the School of Social Science at the Institute for Advanced Study, where she participated in Professor Danielle Allen's Egalitarianisms seminar (2014-15). She is currently working on a new project, tentatively titled Revolting Children, about youth activism and the ways in which the figure of the "the child" circulates in both political theory and activist politics.
During the 2015-16 academic year, Professor Locke will be teaching: Political and Legal Thinking (Fall, Spring); Sex, Power, and Politics (Fall); The Politics of Race and Racism in the US (Fall); The Promise of Political Freedom (Spring); and Feminist Political Thought (Spring).
B.A. Whitman College; M.A. and Ph.D. Rutgers University
POL-160 (Political and Legal Thinking), POL-275 (Political Freedom), and POL-380 (Feminist Political Thought)
|Synonym||Title||Times Taught||Terms Taught|
|POL-160||Political and Legal Thinking||15||2015/FA, 2013/FA, 2013/SP, 2012/FA, 2011/FA, 2010/FA, 2010/SP, 2009/FA, 2009/SP, and 2005/FA|
|POL-285||Sex, Power, and Politics||8||2015/FA, 2013/FA, 2012/FA, 2011/FA, 2011/SP, 2010/FA, 2005/FA, and 2004/FA|
|POL-399||Sem:Democratic Princ||8||2014/SP, 2003/FA, 2003/SP, 2002/FA, 2002/SP, 2001/FA, 2001/SP, and 2000/FA|
|POL-175||Classics in Political Thought: Modern||7||2005/SP, 2003/SP, 2002/SP, and 2001/SP|
|POL-165||Classics in Political Thought: Ancient and Medieval||7||2004/FA, 2003/FA, 2002/FA, 2001/FA, and 2000/FA|
|POL-380||Feminist Political Thought||6||2014/SP, 2012/SP, 2006/SP, 2003/SP, 2002/SP, and 2001/SP|
|POL-275||Political Freedom||5||2014/SP, 2013/SP, 2012/SP, and 2006/SP|
|POL-344||Special Topic: Democratic Principles||5||2011/SP, 2010/SP, 2009/SP, 2008/FA, and 2004/FA|
|POL-099||Senior Thesis||5||2011/SP, 2010/SP, 2009/SP, 2005/SP, and 2003/FA|
|POL-244||ST:Pol: Race & Racism||4||2015/FA, 2013/SP, 2008/FA, and 2001/FA|
|POL-268||Career Exploration||4||2006/JN, 2005/JN, and 2002/JN|
|GWS-285||Sex, Power, Politics||2||2015/FA and 2013/FA|
|POL-280||Democracy and Citizenship||2||2005/SP and 2003/FA|
|NDL-203||Politics, Literature, and Arts of New York City||2||2004/JN and 2003/JN|
|POL-360||Seminar: Politics and Sexuality||2||2002/FA and 2001/FA|
Courses prior to Spring semester 1999 are not displayed.