Research & Creative Activity
Office of Research and the University Graduate School
Volume XVIII, Number 1, June 1995
Table of Contents
P. Sarita Soni and Ann G. Carmichael
Rudolph Raff addresses the question of how life develops in embryo by applying
new tools of molecular analysis.
Dyan Elliott suggests an alternate view on how medieval Christianity affected and
was affected by spirituality, attitudes toward gender roles, and sexuality.
Eva Cherniavsky explores the ways in which the sexualized spectacle of the white
female star's body suggests animality and excess.
Bonnie Sklarski examines the place of the human figure and myth in art by using
her knowledge of anatomy and history in an effort to resolve the paradoxes of real
and mythological time.
Kevin Hunt observes chimpanzees in the wild to develop theories about the
physiology and behavior of our earliest known "human ancestors."
James Farlow develops theories on how a meat eater like the Tyrannosaurus rex
could survive in the Jurassic and sees lessons in extinct animal bones that can be
Sidebars and Such
Books by Indiana University faculty members.