John L. Rudolph

John L. Rudolph is a Professor at the University of Wisconsin–Madison, where he teaches in the departments of Curriculum & Instruction and Educational Policy Studies and is a faculty affiliate of the Holtz Center for Science and Technology Studies. His research focuses on the practice and history of science education in American high schools. Rudolph was Editor-in-Chief of Science Education from 2011 to 2016 and spent a number of years teaching physics, chemistry, and biology in middle and high schools across Wisconsin.

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TitleAuthorFormatPublication DatePriceSelect Item
Cover: How We Teach Science: What’s Changed, and Why It MattersHow We Teach Science: What’s Changed, and Why It MattersRudolph, John L.HARDCOVER06/01/2019$35.00
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The Coming Good Society: Why New Realities Demand New Rights, by William F. Schulz and Sushma Raman, from Harvard University Press

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Who We Might Have Been, and Who We Will Become

Who among us hasn’t considered what our lives would be like if we had taken alternate paths, made different decisions? Storytellers of every stripe write of the lives we didn’t have, says Andrew H. Miller, author of On Not Being Someone Else: Tales of Our Unled Lives. As we live through a worldwide pandemic, the ideas of what might have been are even more appealing. Much like the adolescents on the verge of adulthood in Sally Rooney’s novel Normal People, Miller tells us, we wait to see what comes next.