|Steven Clemens, Associate Professor, Research
GeoChem Building Room 127
I focus on Milankovitch to centennial-scale climate change within the Neogene, with an emphasis on the Indian and Asian monsoon regions.
|Yan Liang, Professor
GeoChem Building Room 046
My general research interests are in the areas of laboratory experiments, theoretical analysis, numerical simulations, and petrologic and geochemical applications of mass transfer in fluid systems.
| Reid Cooper, Professor
GeoChem Building Room 031
My research emphasizes solid-state mechanical and chemical kinetics in rocks, minerals and melts. (Also does interdisciplinary research with the Tectonophysics group).
|Amanda Lynch, Professor
BERT Room 116
My research interests focus primarily on the role of polar cyclones in the climate system, and on the policy implications of extreme weather in small and indigenous communities. I have a joint appointment with Geology and IBES.
Colleen Dalton, Associate Professor
GeoChem Building Room 161
I am a seismologist, and my research is focused on imaging the Earth's interior using seismic waves. The overarching goal of my research program is to determine 3-D variations in the temperature, composition, partial-melt content, and volatile abundance of Earth’s mantle.
|Ralph Milliken, Associate Professor
Lincoln Field Building
|Alex Evans, Assistant Professor (effective 7/1/2018)
Lincoln Field Building
I am interested in understanding the evolutionary, tectonic, geodynamic, and geophysical processes of solid planets. My work includes analyses of altimetry, gravity, geomorphology, and tectonics to determine the structure, surface, and internal evolution of solid planets.
|David Murray, Lecturer in Earth, Environmental and Planetary Sciences
MacMillan Hall Room 114
| Karen M. Fischer, Professor
GeoChem Building Room 163
My research involves imaging the structure of the Earth's crust and mantle using seismic waves in order to better understand dynamic processes inside Earth.
|John Mustard, Professor
Lincoln Field Building Room 110
My research focuses on the processes that modify solid surfaces and the spatial and temporal scales that control environmental processes on the Earth.
|Don Forsyth, Professor
GeoChem Building Room 158
Donald_Forsyth@brown.edu My interests are in the processes that create new seafloor at mid-ocean ridges, the properties of the lithosphere and asthenosphere, and the nature of small-scale convection beneath tectonic plates.
|Stephen Parman, Associate Professor
GeoChem Building Room 037
My research focuses on the chemical evolution of the Earth, moons, and planets.
| Baylor Fox-Kemper, Associate Professor
GeoChem Building Room 133
I study the physics of the ocean and its role in past, present, and future climate. I use models that range from the global scale to focused process models that apply universally.
|Marc Parmentier, Professor
GeoChem Building Room 162
My research centers on understanding the roles of melting, melt migration, and mantle dynamics on the long-term evolution of the interior of the Earth and other planetary bodies.
| L. Peter Gromet, Professor Emeritus
GeoChem Building Room 044
My major research interest is on understanding the processes that control the tectonic evolution of ancient collisional mountain belts.
| Carle Pieters, Professor (Research)
Carle_Pieters@brown.edu Professor Pieters’ research focuses on remote compositional analyses and surface processes. She has extensive laboratory experience with lunar samples and meteorites. She has been a productive lunar and asteroid astronomer as well as active science team member on exploration missions. Dr. Pieters was PI of the Moon Mineralogy Mapper (M3) on the Indian Chandrayaan-1 spacecraft and is currently a CoI on NASA’s Dawn Mission to Vesta and Ceres.
Meredith Hastings, Associate Professor
MacMillan Hall Room 111
My research focuses on the reactive nitrogen cycle, with an emphasis on nitrate deposition. I have a joint appointment with Geology & ECI.
|Warren Prell, Professor Emeritus, Professor (Research)
GeoChem Building Room 132
I use deep-sea sediments to reconstruct and interpret the evolution of Neogene oceans and climates.
James Head, Professor
Lincoln Field Building Room 104
Professor Head studies themes of planetary evolution and the role of volcanism and tectonism in the formation and evolution of planetary crusts. Several research projects are underway in the field in Antarctica, on the Earth's seafloor, and in assessing data from planetary surfaces to study climate change on Mars, volcanism on the Moon, Mars, and Venus, the geology of the surface of Mercury and the tectonic and volcanic evolution of icy satellites.
| James Russell, Associate Professor
GeoChem Building Room 143
I use late Neogene lake sediments to investigate millennial to decadal-scale climate changes, focusing on tropical Africa and Indonesia.
| Timothy Herbert, Professor
GeoChem Building Room 125
Understanding how the earth's climatic system, particularly the ocean, adjusts itself to perturbation on various timescales drives most aspects of my research.
|Malcolm Rutherford, Professor Emeritus, Professor (Research)
GeoChem Building Room 049
The focus of my research is the experimental, field, and theoretical investigations of the phase equilibria of calc-alkaline magmas.
|John Hermance, Professor Emeritus
GeoChem Building Room 167
My research is in the area of environmental geophysics and hydrology.
|Alberto Saal, Professor
GeoChem Building Room 038
I have broad interests in the application of geochemistry to problems of earth, planetary, and environmental science.
| Paul Hess, Professor Emeritus
GeoChem Building Room 050
I focus on fundamental geochemical questions ranging from the atomistic scale to larger problems dealing with the igneous evolution of the Moon and Mars.
| Greg Hirth, Professor & Chair
GeoChem Building Room 035
My interests are in experimental rock mechanics, deformation mechanisms in both crustal and mantle lithologies, structural geology, application of experimental flow laws to geophysical and geological observations. (Also does interdisciplinary research with the Tectonophysics group).
|Peter Schultz, Professor Emeritus, Professor (Research)
Lincoln Field Building
Peter_Schultz@brown.edu My main research has been on the effect of impact angle on cratering and the role of the atmosphere in modifying the process. Different planetary environments, laboratory simulations, and theoretical models allow testing under extreme conditions and to extreme scales.
| Yongsong Huang, Professor
GeoChem Building Room 147
I bring new capabilities for studies of lake and marine sediments in terms of isotopic measurements of organic substances.
|Jan Tullis, Royce Family Professor in Teaching Excellence
GeoChem Building Room 033
My research involves experimental investigations of the deformation mechanisms, microstructures, and rheology of crustal rocks. (Also does interdisciplinary research with the Tectonophysics group).
|Christian Huber, Assistant Professor
GeoChem Building Room 167
I study the role of multi phase processes on the dynamics of Earth and other Planetary bodies. More specifically, I focus on volcanology, geodynamics and porous media flow with a variety of theoretical, numerical and experimental approaches.
| Terry Tullis, Professor Emeritus, Professor (Research)
GeoChem Building Room 016
I focus on understanding the mechanics of earthquakes.
| Brandon Johnson, Assistant Professor
Lincoln Field Building Room 303
Impact cratering is arguably the most pervasive geologic process in the solar system. I use numerical models called hydrocodes to study impact processes and the formation of impact craters.
|Thompson Webb, Professor Emeritus
GeoChem Building Room 130
My paleoclimate research focuses on mapping large data sets and the calibration of pollen data in climate terms.
|Jung-Eun Lee, Assistant Professor
GeoChem Building Room 131
I study the global water cycle, focusing on how the terrestrial ecosystem influences and is influenced by the physical climate system. My research tools are numerical models of different complexities, ranging from 1-dimensional simple models to more complex earth system models. I often work with researchers who make measurements to improve our understanding of the interplay among different components of the climate system.