Ph.D. - Harvard, 1984
Areas of Specialization: Sociology of Gender, Masculinities, Sociology of Family, Social Psychology/Identities, Race, American Society, Field Research Methods
Email Address: firstname.lastname@example.org
Phone number: 858-534-4629
Office location: 484 Social Science Building
Rebecca Klatch received her B.A. in sociology from UC Berkeley and her Ph.D. from Harvard University. She taught at Washington University and at UC Santa Cruz before coming to UCSD. She is the author of Women of the New Right (Temple University Press, 1987), which won the Victoria Schuck Award from the American Political Science Association for the Best Book on Women and Politics, and A Generation Divided: The New Left, the New Right, and the 1960s (University of California Press, 1999). This book won the Distinguished Contribution to Scholarship in Social Movements and Collective Behavior Award from the American Sociological Association. It was also a finalist for the C. Wright Mills Award from the Society for the Study of Social Problems and was translated into Chinese in 2002.
Professor Klatch's primary research interests concern the formation of world views and social and political consciousness, and the construction of gender, sexual, and racial identities. Her current research focuses on the construction of masculinity among mixed race men.
Rebecca Klatch has held numerous positions within the American Sociological Association including serving on the Editorial Board of the Rose Monograph Series; Council Member of the Sex and Gender Section;Chair of the Distinguished Article Award Committee, Sex and Gender Section; Chair, Nominations Committee, Sex and Gender Section; Council Member, Section on Collective Behavior and Social Movements; Awards Committee, Distinguished Contribution to Scholarship in Social Movements and Collective Behavior; and Awards Committee, Best Graduate Student paper, Section on Collective Behavior and Social Movements.
SOCI 104Q- Qualitative Interviewing
SOCI 118- Sociology of Gender
SOCI 129 - The Family
INTL 190- Gender and Globalization