2022 Award Recipients L-R: Mark Brynildsen photo by Denise Applewhite, Office of Communications; Anna Arabindan-Kesson photo by John Blazejewski; Curtis Callan photo by Rick Soden, Department of Physics; and Natasha Wheatley photo by Nina SubinThe award winners are Mark Brynildsen, associate professor of chemical and biological engineering; Anna Arabindan-Kesson, assistant professor of art and archaeology and African American studies; Curtis Callan, the James S. McDonnell Distinguished University Professor of Physics; and Natasha Wheatley, assistant professor of history. The mentoring award recognizes Princeton faculty members who nurture the intellectual, professional and personal growth of their graduate students. Graduate students nominate faculty members for the award, and they serve on the committee that selects the winners together with faculty members, senior staff from the McGraw Center and the deputy dean of the Graduate School. The award honors faculty in each academic division (engineering, humanities, natural sciences and social sciences) and includes a $1,000 prize and a commemorative gift. Previous recipients of the Graduate Mentoring Award may be nominated again if five years have passed since they were last recognized. Please consult the list of recipients below before nominating faculty candidates. Award Recipients 2021: Meredith Martin, English, Margot Canaday, History, Casey Lew-Williams, Psychology, Howard Stone, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 2020: Yuxin Chen, Electrical and Computer Engineering, Ileana Cristea, Molecular Biology, Brandon Stewart, Sociology, Judith Weisenfeld, Religion 2019: Emily Carter, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering; Erika Milam, History/History of Science; Jonathan Pillow, Psychology and Neuroscience; Anna Shields, East Asian Studies 2018: Bridget Alsdorf, Art and Archaeology; Hendrik Hartog, History; Yael Niv, Psychology and the Princeton Neuroscience Institute; Stanislas Shvartsman, Chemical and Biological Engineering 2017: Christopher Achen, Politics; Elizabeth Levy Paluck, Psychology and Public Affairs; Sankaran Sundaresan, Chemical and Biological Engineering; Muhammad Qasim Zaman, Near Eastern Studies and Religion 2016: Harriet Flower, Classics; Lawrence Rosen, Anthropology; Kenneth Norman, Psychology; and Michael Celia, Civil and Environmental Engineering 2015: Janet Currie, Economics; Michael Mueller, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering; Imani Perry, African American Studies; and Daniel Sigman, Geosciences 2014: Robert Cava, Chemistry; Sara McLanahan, The Princeton School of Public and International Affairs; Jacqueline Stone and Stephen F. Teiser, Religion’ and Sigurd Wagner, Engineering 2013: Alison Gammie, Molecular Biology; Michael McAlpine, Mechanical & Aerospace Engineering; Gideon Rosen, Philosophy; and Viviana Zelizer, Sociology 2012: João Biehl, Anthropology; Caryl Emerson, Slavic Languages and Literatures; Stacey A. Sinclair, Psychology; and Ramon van Handel, Operations Research and Financial Engineering 2011: Michael Jennings, German; Michael Gordin, History; J. Nicole Shelton, Psychology; and Jennifer Rexford, Computer Science 2010: Sara Kay, French and Italian; Igor Klebanov, Physics; Stephen Kotkin, History; and Margaret Martonosi, Electrical Engineering 2009: Susan Fiske, Psychology. Claire Gmachl, Electrical Engineering’ Susan Naquin, History and East Asian Studies; and Jeffrey Stout, Religion 2008: Robert Calderbank, Applied and Computational Math; Richard Okada, East Asian Studies; Richard Register, Chemical Engineering; and Mark Watson, Economics 2007: Michael Cook, Near Eastern Studies; Paul DiMaggio, Sociology, Daniel Osherson, Psychology; and Christodoulos Floudas, Chemical Engineering 2006: Charles Beitz, Politics, Stefan Bernhard, Chemistry, William Gleason, English, and Paul Prucnal, Electrical Engineering 2005: Sanjeev Arora, Computer Science; Edward Eigen, Architecture; Noreen Goldman, The Princeton School of Public and International Affairs; and John Krommes, Astrophysical Sciences 2004: Philip Johnson-Laird, Psychology; Niraj K. Jha, Electrical Engineering; Robert Tignor, History; and Timothy P. Watson, English 2003: John Cooper, Philosophy; Luigi Martinelli, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering; Thomas Silhavy, Molecular Biology; and Robert Wuthnow, Sociology 2002: Sara Curran, Sociology; Barbara Hahn, Germanic Languages and Literatures; Mansour Shayegan, Electrical Engineering; and Elias Stein, Mathematics We invite graduate students to nominate a member of the Princeton University faculty for the Graduate Mentoring Award. The McGraw Center for Teaching and Learning and the Graduate School sponsor this annual award to honor Princeton faculty members who are exemplary in supporting the development of their graduate students as teachers, scholars, and professionals. One faculty member in each academic division (humanities, social sciences, natural sciences, and engineering) will be selected to receive this honor, with recipients officially recognized at the Graduate School's Hooding Ceremony. A nomination, approximately 500 words in length, should include: A description of the nature of your contact with the faculty member: that is, as a student, as an advisee, or as a teaching or research assistant. Descriptions and examples of how the faculty member is an exceptional adviser and mentor and the ways in which the faculty member has furthered your teaching, scholarly, or professional goals. The strongest case for nominees is made through submissions from a number of graduate students representing a range of graduate student/mentor relationships and containing specific examples of instances in which the faculty member demonstrated the qualities of a good mentor. The Graduate Mentoring Award Committee, composed of graduate students, faculty, and the McGraw Center's directors, will select the winners. The nomination submission period closed Wednesday, March 23, 2022. Thank you.