Department of Sociology
1810 Chicago Avenue
Evanston, IL 60208-1330
1812 Chicago Avenue, Room 305
Phone: (847) 467-1327
Office Hours: TTH 3:30-4:30 PM
Areas of Interest
McCall received her Ph.D. at the University of Wisconsin. Her areas of interest include social inequality, economic and political sociology, methods, and social theory.
Her work on rising class inequality among women in the United States, and, more generally, on how racial, educational, and gender inequality variously overlap and conflict with one other, has been published in a number of journals as well as in her book, Complex Inequality: Gender, Class, and Race in the New Economy (Routledge, 2001), which was the first runner-up for the C. Wright Mills Book Award.
Her current research includes (1) an ongoing study of economic inequality among women, (2) an analysis of the impact of corporate restructuring (e.g., downsizing, subcontracting) on rising inequality, and (3) an investigation of the political consequences of rising wage inequality, in terms of awareness of and opposition to inequality, preferences for redistributive policies, and political participation.
McCall also maintains an interest in feminist social theory and methodology, in particular the conceptualization and empirical analysis of multiple dimensions of social relations from a social science perspective. Her work has been funded by the National Science Foundation, the Russell Sage Foundation, and Demos: A Network of Ideas and Action, where she is a Senior Fellow.
SOCIOL 201: Social Inequality
SOCIOL 303: Analysis of Social Data
SOCIOL 325: Sociology of Inequality Syllabus
SOCIOL 401-2: Analysis of Social Data
SOCIOL 440: Stratification, Race, and Gender
SOCIOL 476: Topics in Sociological Analysis: Sociology of Inequality Syllabus
Complex Inequality: Gender, Class and Race in the New Economy
NEED EXPERT ADVICE?
Our faculty advisers can help you select Sociology courses, even if Sociology isn't your major or minor.
Searle Center for Advancing Learning & Teaching provides a variety of programs and workshops for graduate students and faculty interested in developing their teaching practices. In addition, the Searle Center offers a variety of programs for graduate students seeking to develop their skills as Teaching Assistant (TA) and instructor , such as, a yearly conference for new TA's, a teaching certificate program and fellowship opportunities.
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