- (847) 491-7488
- 1812 Chicago Avenue, Room 303
- Office Hours: By appointment
Area(s) of Interest
Urban Sociology, Social Stratification, Race and Ethnicity, Quantitative Research Methods, Demography
Lincoln Quillian received his Ph.D. from Harvard in 1997 and formerly was on the faculty at the University of Wisconsin. His past work includes studies of neighborhood poverty concentration, internal migration, racial residential segregation, and racial attitudes.
His current work is focused primarily on two projects. The first project is a meta-analysis of audit and correspondence studies of racial and ethnic discrimination in labor markets around the world. The second project analyzes residential mobility patterns to better understand the sources of racial and economic residential segregation in American cities.
SOCIOL 303: Analysis of Social Data and Interpretation
SOCIOL 325: Sociology of Inequality Syllabus
SOCIOL 401: Statistical Analysis of Social Data: Regression Analysis I Syllabus
SOCIOL 476: Statistical Methods for Hierarchical/Panel Data Syllabus
SOCIOL 476: Urban Sociology and Urban Problems Syllabus
Quillian, Lincoln, Devah Pager, Ole Hexel, Arnfinn Midtbøen. 2017. “Meta-Analysis of Field Experiments shows No Change in Racial Discrimination in Hiring Over Time.” The Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America 114(41): 10870-10875. (Open access)
Quillian, Lincoln. 2017. “Segregation as a Source of Contextual Advantage.”
RSF: The Russell Sage Foundation Journal of the Social Sciences 3(2): 152–169.
Does Segregation Create Winners and Losers? Residential Segregation and Inequality in Educational Attainment
Social Problems 61(3): 402-426, 2014
Segregation and Poverty Concentration: The Role of Three Segregations
American Sociological Review 77(3): 354-379, 2012
Estimating Risk: Stereotype Amplification and the Perceived Risk of Criminal Victimization
With Devah Pager; Social Psychology Quarterly (ASA), 2010
Walking the Talk? What Employers Say Versus What They Do
With Devah Pager; American Sociological Review, 2005