Larry D. Wells (late) Professor Larry Wells was respected by all who knew him as an outstanding teacher of German who loved the German language and wanted to make it accessible to students. He championed student -centered, communicative learning that made students active partners in the classroom. Professor Wells received his Ph.D. from Ohio State with a specialization in l9th century German literature. His publications "Literary Texts in Language Instruction," Mitlesen-Mitteilen: Literary Texts for Reading
Rosmarie T. Morewedge Prof. Morewedge joined SUNY Binghamton in 1970. She has been Chair of the Dept. of German, Russian, and East Asian Languages since 1988. Prof. Morewedge received her Ph.D. in German with a minor in folklore and Indo-European Mythology in 1974 from UCLA. Her teaching and research focus on the German language and literature, the development of narrative-including the fairy tale from the Middle Ages to the 20th Century and medieval feminist studies. Strongly interested in international education, she is faculty director of Binghamton University's study abroad programs in Graz, Austria and in Leipzig, Germany. She is actively involved in various professional societies, including the AATG, the MLA, the GSA, and NYSAFLT; she currently serves as on the Executive Council of the AATG as Northeast Representative and as President of the Central New York Chapter of the AATG.
Prof. Morewedge has received recognition for her excellence in teaching and service: the Chancellor's Award and the University's Award for Excellence in Teaching (l985) the AAC and U Award for Teaching and University Citizenship (1995), The Binghamton University Award for Excellence in International Teaching (2001) as well as well as the Binghamton Council Award for Excellence in Teaching and Service (2001). She is currently working on several research projects: (1) an issue of Mediaevalia on The Roles of Women in the Middle Ages: A Reassessment"; (2) a monograph on the instrumentalization of fairy tales in the education of the middle class in l9th century Germany; and, (3) a revised edition of Mitlesen-Mitteilen (Thomson Wadsworth, 2008)."