Fellows of Jonathan Edwards

A (11) | B (24) | C (15) | D (11) | E (14) | F (15) | G (16) | H (19) | I (1) | J (7) | K (17) | L (17) | M (19) | N (10) | O (3) | P (14) | Q (1) | R (10) | S (20) | T (6) | U (1) | V (3) | W (11) | X (1) | Y (2) | Z (2)

Joshua Bekenstein



Mary Beth Beiler

Deborah Berke


Deborah Berke, FAIA, LEED AP is the founder of the New York-based architecture firm Deborah Berke Partners. Since 1982, the practice has created a body of work with a distinct and lasting character, all of which is informed by Deborah’s vision and values. In 2013, she received the first Berkeley-Rupp award, given by the University of California at Berkeley to an architect who has advanced the position of women in the profession, and whose work emphasizes a commitment to sustainability and community. In 2017, Deborah Berke Partners received the National Design Award from the Cooper Hewitt, Smithsonian Design Museum.
Deborah is the Dean of the School of Architecture at Yale University, where she has taught since 1987. She is on the boards of the James Howell Foundation and the Yaddo Artist’s Residency and is an honorary Trustee of the Norman Foster Foundation.
Deborah is a graduate of the Rhode Island School of Design (B.F.A. and B. Architecture) and The City University of New York (M. Urban Planning in Urban Design). She received an Honorary Doctorate of Fine Arts from the Rhode Island School of Design.

Deborah Berman


Deborah Berman, Lecturer in Theater Management, Director of Development and Alumni Affairs for Yale School of Drama and Yale Repertory Theatre, and editor of the Yale School of Drama Annual Magazine, has been leading the YSD/YRT Development Office since February 2005. In addition to workshops in the Theater Management department, she teaches an all-school workshop on fundraising for the individual artist. Prior to coming to Yale, Deborah ran the firm DSB consulting, where she worked with numerous non-profit organizations in programming, fundraising, and board development. Clients included a public/private partnership with NASA to build a new science museum in Mississippi and the Shakespeare Theatre Company in Washington, DC, where Deborah was also Acting Director of Development. Deborah studied art history at Barnard College (Columbia University) and pursued her MA in Art History at the University of Delaware. She has worked at many museums, including the Guggenheim, the Smithsonian’s National Portrait Gallery, the Corcoran Gallery and College of Art, and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum. Deborah is also an artist who works in mixed-media and collage and has shown her works in both Washington, DC, and New Haven.

Susan Bianconi


Agency Account Associate
CT Academy for Arts & Sciences


Murray Biggs


Murray Biggs is a retired Associate Professor (Adjunct) of Theater Studies. He taught English, Theater Studies, and some Film since he joined the Yale faculty in 1986. He is now part- time. His chief interests are Renaissance English drama, and modern drama across the globe, with a special focus on the interplay between text and performance. Every year he offers an upper-level course in acting Shakespeare. You can reach him at murray.biggs@yale.edu.

R. Howard Bloch


R. Howard Bloch is a Sterling Professor of French and Chair of Medieval Studies at Yale.  For many years he directed the Humanities Program and the Directed Studies Program.  Having studied at Amherst College and Stanford, he taught at SUNY-Buffalo, UC-Berkeley, and Columbia University, before settling in the 06511 zip code.  He is the author of many books on medieval and modern literature, most recently A Needle in the Right Hand of God: The Norman Conquest of 1066 and the Making and Meaning of the Bayeux Tapestry (Random House, 2006) and One Toss of the Dice: The Incredible Story of How a Poem Made Us Modern (W. W. Norton, 2016).

Robert Blocker


William Edward Gilbert Professor of Piano and Professor of Management
School of Music

Edyta Bojanowska


Professor of Slavic Languages & Literatures


Adrian Bonenberger


Editor, Yale Medicine