Quincy Thomas Stewart Associate Professor of Sociology
Area(s) of Interest: Race and Ethnicity, Health and Mortality
Quincy Thomas Stewart is an Associate Professor of Sociology and a Faculty Fellow in the Institute for Policy Research at Northwestern University. He is interested in the dynamic processes that create inequalities in socioeconomic status, health and mortality. Stewart has published on quantitative methods for studying inequality, the estimation of mortality, and on racial and ethnic disparities in socioeconomic status, health and mortality.
His current work includes: 1) analyzing racial inequality using agent-based models, 2) examining the role of disease prevalence in mortality outcomes, and 3) analyzing racial disparities in attitudes, socioeconomic status and health outcomes.
Professor Stewart completed his undergraduate training (B.S) in Interdisciplinary Studies at Norfolk State University (1996). He completed his Ph.D. in Demography and Sociology at the University of Pennsylvania (2001). He was a 2006 recipient of the Robert Wood Johnson Scholar in Health Policy Research fellowship at the University of Michigan. Before joining Northwestern in 2011, Professor Stewart was on the faculty at Indiana University for 9 years as a member of the Department of Sociology.
SOCIOL 101: Freshman Seminar: Experience of Racial Inequality
SOCIOL 208: Race & Society Syllabus
SOCIOL 276: Intro Topics in Sociology: Race & Society
SOCIOL 400: Introduction to Statistics and Statistical Software Syllabus
SOCIOL 401-1: Statistical Analysis of Social Data: Regression Analysis Syllabus
SOCIOL 401-2: Statistical Analysis of Social Data II Syllabus
SOCIOL 476: Topics in Sociological Analysis: Theories of Race and Ethnicity Syllabus
The Cause-Deleted Index: Estimating Cause of Death Contributions to Mortality
Mathematical Population Studies: An International Journal of Mathematical Demography
Taylor & Francis Group, LLC, Routledge, 2011
Is it Race, Immigrant Status, or Both? An Analysis of Wage Disparities among Men in the United States
With Jeffrey C. Dixon; International Migration Review, 2010