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Remembrance for Stuart Rosenbaum (1943–2020)

Remembrance for Stuart Rosenbaum (1943–2020) nate whel an-jackson Capital University stua rt rosenbaum passed on December 14, 2020. A longtime member of SAAP and leader in other societies, he was well-known to many of us and will be fondly remembered for his kindness, his quiet humor, his insight, and his support of this community. He was a loving father and grandfather who will be deeply missed. For me, he was a mentor with unceasing generosity. Stuart transformed Baylor University’s Philosophy Department by de- signing and launching the PhD program. In the years before, he had been a crucial part of Baylor’s MA program, and several of his students have gone on to work in colleges and universities. He was the first program director, and after that an encouraging, supportive yet critical presence around the department. When we learned of Stuart’s passing, a friend from Baylor and I were catching up. One of my friend’s comments struck me: “He was one of the real ones.” My friend isn’t an Americanist and never took a class with Stuart, but Stuart left a mark anyway. I think that mark is worth some focus. As a mentor, Stuart was perpetually kind and critical. For me, at least, that http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png The Pluralist University of Illinois Press

Remembrance for Stuart Rosenbaum (1943–2020)

The Pluralist , Volume 17 – Feb 26, 2022

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Publisher
University of Illinois Press
Copyright
Copyright © Board of Trustees of the University of Illinois
ISSN
1944-6489

Abstract

nate whel an-jackson Capital University stua rt rosenbaum passed on December 14, 2020. A longtime member of SAAP and leader in other societies, he was well-known to many of us and will be fondly remembered for his kindness, his quiet humor, his insight, and his support of this community. He was a loving father and grandfather who will be deeply missed. For me, he was a mentor with unceasing generosity. Stuart transformed Baylor University’s Philosophy Department by de- signing and launching the PhD program. In the years before, he had been a crucial part of Baylor’s MA program, and several of his students have gone on to work in colleges and universities. He was the first program director, and after that an encouraging, supportive yet critical presence around the department. When we learned of Stuart’s passing, a friend from Baylor and I were catching up. One of my friend’s comments struck me: “He was one of the real ones.” My friend isn’t an Americanist and never took a class with Stuart, but Stuart left a mark anyway. I think that mark is worth some focus. As a mentor, Stuart was perpetually kind and critical. For me, at least, that

Journal

The PluralistUniversity of Illinois Press

Published: Feb 26, 2022

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