Pegasus

Sociology Thesis Presentations

  • Nate Krimmel ’18 presents his thesis
    Nate Krimmel ’18 presents his thesis
    Casey Williams ’18
  • Nate Krimmel ’18 presents his thesis
    Nate Krimmel ’18 presents his thesis
    Casey Williams ’18
  • Hannah Niles ’18 presents her thesis
    Hannah Niles ’18 presents her thesis
    Casey Williams ’18
  • Audience members ask Hannah about how pockets of liberal communities throughout Texas have affected her research
    Audience members ask Hannah about how pockets of liberal communities throughout Texas have affected her research
    Casey Williams ’18
  • Markell Gamble ’18 presents her thesis
    Markell Gamble ’18 presents her thesis
    Casey Williams ’18
  • Markell Gamble ’18 presents her thesis
    Markell Gamble ’18 presents her thesis
    Casey Williams ’18
April 09, 2018

On Monday, April 9th, three Sociology majors–Nate Krimmel ’18, Hannah Niles ’18, and Markell Gamble ’18–presented their thesis research to their peers and professors.

Krimmel’s research was based around one question: “how does physical disability impact identity?” Krimmel tackled this question by examining how disabled people deal with an able-body made society, as well as differences in impact between sex and gender.

Niles’ research was a comparative analysis of sex education policy between various states, specifically California and Texas. She examined how each state’s policy affected students–depending on gender, sex, race, and socioeconomic status–but the brunt of her research focused on women, in particular.

Gamble’s research was a comparison between Black Lives Matter and the Black Panthers. She took an intersectional approach, and was interested in how changes in communication, especially social media, changed the impacts and developments of each movement.


Last modified on May. 13th at 10:17pm by Casey Williams.