Anne Hendershott

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This article was considered for deletion at Wikipedia on August 24 2019. This is a backup of Wikipedia:Anne_Hendershott. All of its AfDs can be found at Wikipedia:Special:PrefixIndex/Wikipedia:Articles_for_deletion/Anne_Hendershott, the first at Wikipedia:Wikipedia:Articles_for_deletion/Anne_Hendershott. Purge


Anne Hendershott (née Barnhardt; born July 12, 1949, Waterbury, Connecticut[1]) is an American sociologist and author known for her conservative Christian writings on Catholic issues in US politics.

She is the author of several books, including The Politics of Deviance, The Politics of Abortion, and Status Envy: The Politics of Catholic Higher Education. She has taught at the University of San Diego and at The King's College in New York City. She is currently a professor of Psychology, Sociology, and Social Work at Franciscan University (Steubenville, Ohio).

Career[edit | hide all | hide | edit source]

One of three daughters of George Barnhardt, a college professor,[2] Anne Barnhardt received her B.A. and M.S. degrees from Central Connecticut State University and her Ph.D. in Sociology from Kent State University.[3] A Roman Catholic who has written extensively on abortion and the pro-life movement, she lives in Milford, Connecticut, with her husband, Dana Hendershott. The couple has two children.

As a sociology professor at the University of San Diego, a Catholic university, she contributed opinion articles to the San Diego Union-Tribune.[4][5]

She taught there for 15 years before transferring to The King's College in New York City in 2008.[6] Her articles have appeared in National Review magazine.[7]

She currently teaches at Franciscan University of Steubenville in Ohio since 2011. [8]

Books[edit | hide | edit source]

  • Moving for Work: The Sociology of Relocating in the 1990s (1995)[9]
  • The Reluctant Caregivers: Learning to Care for a Loved One with Alzheimer's (2000)[10]
  • The Politics of Deviance (2004)[11]
  • The Politics of Abortion (2006)[12]
  • Status Envy: The Politics of Catholic Higher Education (2009)[13]
  • Renewal: How a Generation of Faithful Priests and Bishops is Revitalizing the Catholic Church[14]

References[edit | hide | edit source]

  1. ^
  2. Mr. George W. Barnhardt Retired College Professor, Republican American Archives
  3. ^
  4. Hendershott, Anne (April 7, 2004). "The downside of venerating victims". San Diego Union-Tribune. Retrieved October 16, 2011.
  5. ^
  6. ^
  7. ^
  9. Moving for Work, Lanham: University of America, 1995, ISBN 0-8191-9811-0. Review:
  10. The Reluctant Caregivers, Westport, Connecticut: Bergin & Garvey, 2000, ISBN 0-89789-711-0
  11. The Politics of Deviance, San Francisco: Encounter Books, 2004, ISBN 1-59403-049-9. Reviews:
  12. The Politics of Abortion, New York: Encounter Books, 2006, ISBN 1-59403-148-7. Reviews:
  13. Status Envy: Brunswick, New York: Transaction Publishers, 2009, and Routledge, 2017, ISBN 1-4128-0817-0. Reviews:
    • Seaman, Mary McWay (July–August 2009), "Briefly", New Oxford Review
    • Sullivan, John (March 2010), International Studies in Catholic Education, 2 (1): 112–114, doi:10.1080/19422530903494884CS1 maint: untitled periodical (link)
    • Byrnes, Timothy A. (Spring 2010), "A squandered opportunity", The Review of Politics, 72 (2): 366–369, JSTOR 20780320
    • Liptak, Dolores (Spring 2010), The National Catholic Bioethics Quarterly, 10 (1): 195–198, doi:10.5840/ncbq201010185CS1 maint: untitled periodical (link)
  14. Renewal, with Christopher White, Encounter Books, 2013. Reviews:
    • Miner, Brad (December 2, 2013), "Hope for Change", The Catholic Thing
    • Kawentel, Linda (Winter 2014), American Catholic Studies, 125 (4): 77–78, JSTOR 44195690CS1 maint: untitled periodical (link)
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