Retirement

As a faculty member approaches retirement, he or she should consult with the Dean of the Faculty and the Human Resources Office.
Retired faculty have emeritus status. Emeriti may participate in formal College ceremonies such as Commencement and convocation. They retain library privileges and full access to campus facilities though they cannot normally be granted the use of laboratory or office space. The College will invite those who retire in the area to participate in a variety of College social events.

Retirement

As a faculty member approaches retirement, he or she should consult with the Dean of the Faculty and the Human Resources Office.
Retired faculty have emeritus status. Emeriti may participate in formal College ceremonies such as Commencement and convocation. They retain library privileges and full access to campus facilities though they cannot normally be granted the use of laboratory or office space. The College will invite those who retire in the area to participate in a variety of College social events.

Retirement

As a faculty member approaches retirement, he or she should consult with the Dean of the Faculty and the Human Resources Office.
Retired faculty have emeritus status. Emeriti may participate in formal College ceremonies such as Commencement and convocation. They retain library privileges and full access to campus facilities though they cannot normally be granted the use of laboratory or office space. The College will invite those who retire in the area to participate in a variety of College social events.

The Teachers


John Cameron

Professor of English, Emeritus
Recent courses: “Proust,” “Coming to Terms: Cinema”

 

Amherst English: An Appreciation

By Rand Richards Cooper ’80

The number kept changing. Was it 374 years, as President Biddy Martin stated in her congratulatory remarks? Or 421 years, as listed on the invitation? Or some other figure?

The Great Growth Spurt

421 Years of Teaching English at Amherst

Submitted on Thursday, 11/8/2012, at 12:23 PM

By Katherine Duke ’05

One of Amherst College’s biggest departments is undergoing a big change. In the past four years, nine out of the 10 most senior faculty members in the Department of English have retired or entered phased retirement. On Oct. 25 in Pruyne Lecture Hall, the department held a panel discussion in honor of these professors’ combined “421 Years of Teaching English at Amherst.”

The Folger’s own Ariel

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