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Mario L. Small joined Harvard University in 2014 after eight years at the University of Chicago, where he was John Mathews Manly Distinguished Service Professor of Sociology and of the College. At the University of Chicago, as Chair of the Department of Sociology and later Dean of the Division of the Social Sciences, he spearheaded initiatives that increased support for students, generated resources for faculty research, seeded programs in urban and in computational social science, empirically assessed the institutional climate for students and for faculty of all backgrounds, and substantially expanded the Division's reserves. After much soul searching, Small decided to return to his alma mater, lured by the prospects of building a network of researchers using "big data" to answer new questions in urban theory and eager to complete a Puma Basket Heart Colors
long gestating book on how actors mobilize networks of support. An expert on urban poverty, social support networks, and qualitative and mixed methods, Small has made award winning contributions to research on urban neighborhoods, social networks, inequality, culture, organizational capacity, methodology, the sociology of knowledge, and other topics.
MARIO LUIS SMALL
Small has served as Associate Editor of the American Journal of Sociology, Advisory Editor of Social Problems and Sociological Quarterly, and Editorial Board Member of Social Psychology Quarterly and Sociological Forum. He is currently Editorial Board Member of City and Community and of Social Science Quarterly, and Editorial Committee Member of the Annual Review of Sociology. He has served as Council Puma Creepers Black Oatmeal
ASA itself. He Chaired the ASA's Ad hoc Committee on the 2010 NRC Rankings, which produced the important Report to the American Sociological Association Regarding the 2010 National Research Council Assessment of Doctoral Programs. He has been a trustee of the National Opinion Research Center and the University of Chicago Charter School. He is currently a Trustee of the Spencer Foundation, an Advisory Board Member of the World Economic Forum, a Fellow of CIFAR, an Ascend Fellow of the Aspen Foundation, and an Elected Member of the Sociological Research Association.
Small, the only two time recipient of the C. Wright Mills Best Book Award (2005 and 2010), is also a two time recipient of a Mirra Komarovsky Best Book Award Honorable Mention (2005 and 2010), and a recipient of the Robert Park Best Book Award (2005), a Choice Outstanding Academic Title designation (2010), the Robert Park Award Puma Ignite Evoknit Review (now Jane Addams Award) for Best Article (2004), a Best Book on Culture Award (now Mary Douglas Prize) Honorable Mention (2004), and a Best Article on Culture Award (now Clifford Geertz Award) Honorable Mention (2003), among other honors.
Member of the Community and Urban Sociology Section and of the Section on Sociological Practice and Public Sociology of the American Sociological Association, and Council Member of the Puma Basket Citi Brown
Grafstein Family Professor of Sociology, Harvard University
His published works include Unanticipated Gains: Origins of Network Inequality in Everyday Life (2009, Oxford Univ Press), a study of the networks of New York City mothers; Villa Victoria: The Transformation of Social Capital in a Boston Barrio (2004, Univ Chicago Press), a study of a predominantly Puerto Rican housing complex in Boston; Reconsidering the Urban Disadvantaged (2013, Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Sciences), co edited with Scott Allard; Reconsidering Culture and Poverty (2010, Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Sciences), co edited with David Harding and Michele Lamont; and Causal Thinking and Ethnographic Evidence (2013), a symposium in the American Journal of Sociology. His articles have been published in the American Journal of Sociology, Theory and Society, Social Networks, Annual Review of Sociology, Social Forces, and Social Science Research, among other journals; his work has been featured by the New York Times, the Washington Post, Public Radio International, the Huffington Post, Pacific Standard, Greater Good, the Chronicle Review, Commonwealth, and Spotlight on Poverty, among other outlets.
Puma Ignite Evoknit Review
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