Skip to content


I have spent the past 11 years as an adjunct professor, teaching in various Universities. Courses have included ancient civilization, ancient languages, comparative literature, research writing and composition, and religion.

Guest Speaker

Occasionally, I am invited to speak on specialized topics as a contributor to a specific course or topic. Interdisciplinary conversation among academics is important to the future of scholarship.

Read about and listen to Erica Mongé-Greer as a guest speaker.


As an adjunct professor, I have experience customizing standard syllabus requirements as well as writing a syllabus from scratch. One of the advantages of teaching in so many contexts is that I have gained exposure to multiple styles of curriculum development as well as assessment tools.

Check out a sample of course syllabus and evaluation rubrics.


One of the great challenges of teaching is engaging students. Learning is a two-way communication. Ancient Hebrew has a single word that means both teaching and learning: one can’t take pace without the other. Every course I have taught comes with the opportunity for students to provide feedback. I have made it a habit to review student feedback alongside feedback from my peers to improve each course every time I teach. Even though many students may not understand why certain dynamics in a classroom setting work better than others, their feedback is somehow addressing a felt need. It is the responsibility of instructors to decode that need and, when possible, address it in such a way that creates a better environment for learning.

Read what students say about my courses and how I’ve addressed concerns.