Nicole C Rudolph
Languages Literatures And Cultures
Languages Literatures And Cultures
Ph.D. in French Studies, New York University (2005)
D.E.A. in Social Sciences, Ecole Normale Superieure / Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales (1999)
M.A. in French Studies, New York University (1998)
M.A. in French Language and Literature, University of Pittsburgh (1993)
B.A. in American History and French Language and Literature, University of Pittsburgh (1990)
Certificate in West European Studies, University of Pittsburgh (1990)
French Translation Techniques
Social Science Seminar Domestic Politics: The Public Life Of The Private Sphere
Contemporary French civilization and culture, history of modern France, France in Europe
21st-century French civilization, 20th-century French cultural and social history, French urbanism, history of women and feminism in France, history of domestic architecture
I serve as the Special Features Editor for the interdisciplinary journal French Politics, Culture and Society (http://journals.berghahnbooks.com/fpcs/).
Nicole C. Rudolph (2015). "At Home in Postwar France: Modern Mass Housing and the Right to Comfort". Oxford and New York: Berghahn Books.
N. Rudolph (2010). "'Who Should Be the Author of a Dwelling?' Architects versus Housewives in 1950s France". In K.H. Adler & Carrie Hamilton (Eds.). Homes and Homecomings: Gendered Histories of Domesticity and Return. (pp. 87-105). Chichester, United Kingdom: John Wiley and Sons.
Rudolph, N. (2014), "'Plunging the Soul into Contemplation': On MoMA's Le Corbusier, An Atlas of Modern Landscapes". French Politics, Culture & Society, 32.3, 45-56.
Rudolph, N. (2014), "Model Homes: Negotiating Interiors in Postwar France". Interiors: Design, Architecture, Culture, 5.2, 239-256.
Rudolph, N. (2012), Architecture as a Portal to the Teaching of French Language and Literature. The French Review, 85.3, 508-518.
Rudolph, N. (2009), “‘Who Should Be the Author of a Dwelling?’: Architects versus Housewives in 1950s France". Gender and History, 21.3, 541-559.
Rudolph, N. (2004), “Domestic Politics: The Cité Expérimentale at Noisy-le-Sec in Greater Paris". Modern and Contemporary France, 12.4, 483-495.
N. Rudolph (2016). Nature and the “Third Way” in French Mass Housing: From Public Health to Private Space, 1945-1975. In European Association of Urban Historians. University of Helsinki, Helsinki, Finland.
N. Rudolph (2016). Appliances and Authenticity: Le Fabuleux Destin de Mère Denis. In Society for French Historical Studies Annual Meeting. Vanderbilt University, Nashville, TN.
N. Rudolph (2015). What Can History Professors Learn from the Foreign Language Classroom? In Society for French Historical Studies. Colorado College, Colorado Springs, CO.
N. Rudolph (2014). The Rise of the Jardin d’hiver: The Effect of the Grenelle de l’environnement on French Ideas of Home. In Society for French Studies. University of Aberdeen, Aberdeen, United Kingdom.
N. Rudolph (2013). From the Hygienic, Rational Home to the Secure, Sustainable Home: Nature and Technology in French Urban Housing, 1950-2010. In Society for French Historical Studies. Harvard/MIT, Cambridge, MA.
N. Rudolph (2011). "Beyond the Grand Ensemble: State-Sponsored Housing Innovation and the Meaning of Home in France, 1966-1972". In Society for French Historical Studies. Charleston, SC.
N. Rudolph (2010). "Disagreeable Odors and Secreting Kitchens: Home Design and Women’s Roles in Postwar France". In Society for French Historical Studies. Tempe, AZ.
N. Rudolph (2008). "'Who Should Be the Author of a Dwelling?’: Architects versus Housewives in 1950s France". In Homes and Homecomings. University of Nottingham, UK.
N. Rudolph (2005). “Living Small: The Cellule d’habitation and the Democratization of Comfort in 1950s France". In Western Society for French History. Colorado Springs, CO.
N. Rudolph (2002). "'La voix de ceux qui ne s’expriment pas’: Critiques of State-Planned Housing in 1950s France". In Western Society for French History. Baltimore, MD.
N. Rudolph (2001). “Postwar Experiments in Modern French Living: The Prefabricated Village of Noisy-le-Sec". In France and America: Culture and Society in the Twentieth Century. University of Southampton, UK.
Nicole Rudolph (2016, April). Teaching French History and French Studies. Institute of French Studies Alumni Conference, New York, NY.
Nicole Rudolph (2016, February). At Home in Postwar France: Modern Mass Housing and the Right to Culture. Columbia University, New York, NY.
American Philosophical Society, Franklin Research Grant, for archival research in France, awarded April 2010
Adelphi University Provost's Grant, sponsors participation in the Council for International Educational Exchange's International Faculty Development June 2010 seminar on Religious Diversity in France, awarded February 2010
Adelphi Faculty Development Grant, for completion of book project, "At Home in Postwar France," awarded February 2014
Adelphi Faculty Development Grant, for archival research in France, awarded January 2010
French-American Cultural Exchange Tournées Festival Grant, for bringing a festival of French film to campus, awarded August 2010 and August 2012
Member, Board of Visitors, University Honors College, University of Pittsburgh
Nominee, 2013 and 2015 Adelphi Teaching Award for untenured faculty
Recipient of Western Society for French History's Millstone Prize, for best interdisciplinary paper presented at annual meeting (2003)
Fulbright Research Scholar, 2000-2001
Phi Beta Kappa (elected junior year)
Book Review of Kenny Cupers, The Social Project: Housing Postwar France, in French Politics, Culture & Society 33, 3 (Winter 2015)
Book Review of Sophie Corbillé, Paris bourgeois, Paris bohème: La ruée vers l'est, in H-France Review, 14, 175 (November 2014) http://www.h-france.net/vol14reviews/vol14no175rudolph.pdf
Book Review of Whitney Walton, Internationalism, National Identities, and Study Abroad: France and the United States, 1890-1970, in French Politics, Culture and Society 30, 3 (Winter 2012)
Book Review of W. Brian Newsome, French Urban Planning 1940-1968, H-France Review 11, 70 (March 2011)