Gradoville teaches Spanish linguistics courses. His research interests include usage-based linguistic theory, sociophonetics, corpus linguistics, research methodology, and variation and change.
Gruzinska's longtime interests include exploring the fate of Children of War, unaccompanied Polish children in their trajectory of exile, homelessness, repatriation or immigration, from Poland to the U.S. during WWII.
Haberman has taught upper-level Latin and literature courses at ASU for 50 years, as well as the occasional culture course.
PhD student Hale teaches SILC’s undergraduate Introduction to Linguistic course. His degree program is in ILC (Linguistics), focusing on phonology and second language pedagogy.
William Hedberg's primary research focus is the literature and culture of early modern Japan, and his current project centers on the reception of late imperial Chinese fiction during the Edo and Meiji periods (17th-20th c.).
Hernandez is a first year doctoral student in the Spanish Department at ASU.
Hernández-G. received his Ph.D. from Stanford University. At ASU, he has directed dissertations in Chicano/a letters and culture, and lectured in Mexico, Spain, Colombia, and Venezuela.
Hino has a long teaching career in Japanese in various institutions and universities in Japan, Australia, and the U.S. Her research interests center on Systemic Functional Linguistics which views language as social semiotics.
Head of the Russian section, Hoogenboom teaches language, literature, and culture. An expert on Catherine the Great, she researches noble service culture, civil society, duty, sentimentalism, book history, and women writers.
Hopkins provides advising to current and prospective graduate students in the School of International Letters and Cultures.
Pamela Howard is a lecturer in speech-language in the Department of Speech and Hearing Science in the College of Health Solutions. Her research interests are in American Sign Language and Deaf culture.
Administrative Assistant for the School of International Letters and Cultures, Cindy helps students and faculty, providing calendar support for the Director and assisting with special projects.
Eva Humbeck is an instructor of German language in the School of International Letters and Culture at Arizona State University. Her academic interests reach from poetry to modern literature to cultural change in Germany.