Recent Faculty Publications Include Books

Among the recent works by Cal State Fullerton are three new books.

Coming next month is "Women Screenwriters: An International Guide," co-edited by Jule Selbo, professor of radio-TV-film. Published by Palgrave Macmillan, the 1,600-page volume studies more than 300 female writers from 60 nations, from the first film scenes produced in 1896 to present day.

"Women Screenwriters" includes contributions from recent Cal State Fullerton M.F.A. screenwriting alumni: Sam Lively '12, '14 (B.A. radio-TV-film), Warren Lewis '14 and Megan Reilly '13.

Selbo also authored the second edition of "Screenplay: Building Story Through Character," published by Routledge this month, which details her 11-step structure for building story through characters, using examples and analyses from classic and contemporary films from diverse genres.

Released in June is the latest book by Andi Stein, professor of communications, "Attracting Attention: Promotion and Marketing for Tourism Attractions," published by Peter Lang Publishing Inc. The book is intended as a resource for those working in the attractions industry in the areas of marketing, public relations, advertising, guest relations, and social media management, and includes examples of best practices from a wide variety of organizations within that industry.

In addition,

Guadalupe Espinoza, assistant professor of child and adolescent studies, discusses the gender differences between Latino adolescents in reaction to online attacks in her article "Daily Cybervictimization Among Latino Adolescents: Links With Emotional, Physical and School Adjustment" in the May-June issue of the Journal of Applied Psychology.

Yuying Tsong, assistant professor of human services, and Rebekah Smart, associate professor of counseling, are co-authors of "The Role of Cultural Beliefs in Disordered Eating Among Asian-American Women." The article, which explores cultural issues and how it affects first-, second- and third-generation Asian-American women and risks of potential eating disorders, in the Aug. 10 issue of the Asian American Journal of Psychology.

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