Fellows of Jonathan Edwards

A (11) | B (24) | C (15) | D (11) | E (12) | F (15) | G (16) | H (19) | I (1) | J (6) | K (14) | L (17) | M (18) | N (10) | O (3) | P (13) | Q (1) | R (9) | S (21) | T (5) | U (1) | V (3) | W (11) | X (1) | Y (2) | Z (2)

Christos Cabolis

Jill Carrera


Jill (she/they) is a Senior Associate Director in the Office of Fellowships. Previously, Jill worked in Yale Undergraduate Admissions as Director of Recruitment. She completed her B.A. in Theatre Studies at Yale University and worked in administrative theatre in NYC for a year before returning to Yale. She helps manage and advise students for various fellowships, namely the Fulbright Grants & Truman Scholarships, and also oversees the ISA process. Jill served on the FSY Advisory Committee for a few years, where she was able to continue cultivating her professional interests in increasing opportunities and engagement amongst students from underrepresented backgrounds. In her free time, Jill enjoys playing board games with friends, cooking with her husband Reed, and cuddling with her cat, Laena. 

Simon Carrington


Former Director of Schola Cantorum at the Institute of Sacred Music


Richard Carson


Professor of Radiology and Biomedical Imaging and of Biomedical Engineering


Samuel Chamino



Sarah Chang


Sarah is the Director of Student Accessibility Services, the office responsible for accommodations for all students at the university that register with a disability. Before coming to Yale, she worked in many areas of disability support including serving as a disability advocate, managing residential facilities for adults with disabilities, and as a disability coordinator at Washington University in St. Louis. Sarah earned a B.S. from University of Missouri St. Louis and a J.D. from University of North Carolina School of Law at Chapel Hill. She grew up in rural Missouri and identified as a first-generation and low-income student. When Sarah’s not working with students, you can find her hiking Connecticut trails with her family and Old English Sheepdog, Coco.

Contact Sarah at sarah.chang@yale.edu

Steve Chang


Steve Chang is an Assistant Professor of Psychology and Neurobiology. He has been at the forefront of using live social interaction paradigms in rhesus macaques for investigating the neural mechanisms of social decision-making and also examining how social motivation could be improved by neuromodulators both at the behavioral as well as at the level of single neurons. He hypothesizes that our social behaviors are heavily reinforcement-driven. He received Ph.D. from Washington University Neuroscience Program, and completed his postdoctoral work at Duke University. Steve teaches neuroscience-related courses from the Department of Psychology. Steve is happy to chat with anyone interested in psychology and neuroscience. You can reach him at steve.chang@yale.edu.

Sharon Chekijian


Dr. Chekijian joined the Yale School of Medicine faculty in 2007 where she works full time as an Associate Professor in the Department of Emergency Medicine. She is faculty member in the Section of Global Health and International Emergency Medicine as well as in the Section of Administration. She has served as the inaugural Medical Director of patient experience since 2011. She is also the Medical Director of the Physician Assistant and Nurse Practitioner group in the Department of Emergency Medicine. Dr. Chekijian is a seasoned educator and is the founding Medical Director of the APP post-graduate training program which admitted its 1st cohort in 2015. She completed the Yale Medical Education Fellowship in 2014.

Her research interests lie in global emergency medicine and include emergency care systems’ development in low and middle-income countries, unintentional injury prevention in low and middle-income countries, as well as stroke and cardiac care in low and middle-income countries. Dr. Chekijian has led and participated in projects in the Republic of Armenia, Uganda, and Iraq. She has consulted for the World Bank and the US Department of State. She is an active member of the Stroke Initiative Advisory Task-Force for Armenia (SIATA). Dr. Chekijian was awarded a Fulbright in 2020 for her work to improve emergency care in Armenia by the establishment of a new emergency medicine residency program in cooperation with the National Institutes of Health of Armenia and supported from a research standpoint by the School of Public Health at the American University of Armenia.

She is deeply committed to patient experience, communication and humanism in medicine. Dr. Chekijian co-produced a film that addresses human rights as it relates to the Armenian Genocide of 1915 under the working title “The Hidden Map” that premiered at the Toronto Pomegranate Film Festival in 2019.


Marian Chertow


Associate Professor of Foresty & Envrionmental Studies and of Management


Oswaldo Chinchilla Mazariegos


Oswaldo Chinchilla Mazariegos is an Associate Professor at Yale University, Department of Anthropology, and formerly professor at the University of San Carlos and curator at the Museo Popol Vuh, Universidad Francisco Marroquín, Guatemala. His research focuses on Mesoamerican art, religion, and writing, and he has conducted extensive field research at various sites in Guatemala, focusing especially on the settlement patterns, urbanism, and sculptural art of the Pacific Coastal site of Cotzumalhuapa. In 2011, he was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship for his work on Cotzumalhuapa art and archaeology. His recent work on Mesoamerican religion and art has resulted in a series of innovative papers, and the book Imágenes de la Mitología Maya (2011), which examines mythological themes in Maya, in the light of a broad, comparative assessment of relevant sources that include the Popol Vuh and other narratives from all over Mesoamerica. In addition to numerous articles in major journals, he is the author of Cotzumalguapa, la Ciudad Arqueológica: El Baúl-Bilbao-El Castillo (2012), Guatemala, Corazón del Mundo Maya (1999); editor of Arqueología Subacuática: Amatitlán, Atitlán (2011); and coeditor of The Decipherment of Ancient Maya Writing (2001), and The Technology of Maya Civilization: Political Economy and Beyond in Lithic Studies (2011).