H92-1295. Anderson, John B. (1944- ). Papers, 1970-2018. 0.25 linear feet. PARTIALLY RESTRICTED
John Anderson received his B.S. degree in 1968 from the University of South Alabama, his M.S. degree in 1970 from the University of New Mexico, and his Ph.D. in 1972 from Florida State University. He began his professional career at Hope College in 1972, where he was an assistant professor. In 1975, Anderson joined the faculty at Rice University, where he is currently the Maurice Ewing Professor of Oceanography. He served as chairman of the department from 1992 through 1998. Anderson has conducted research on various aspects of Antarctic marine geology since his first visit there as a student in 1970. He has participated in 24 scientific expeditions to Antarctica. The culmination of this research was published in Antarctic Marine Geology by Cambridge University Press. Anderson’s other research has focused on the evolution of the northern Gulf of Mexico Basin (see Late Quaternary Stratigraphic Evolution of the Northern Gulf of Mexico Margin, Society of Sedimentary Geology Special Publication No. 79), and the response of coastal systems to global change. His most recent book is entitled The Formation and Future of the Upper Texas Coast, and he recently co-edited a Geological Society of America Special Paper entitled “Response of Upper Gulf Coast Estuaries to Holocene Climate Change and Sea-Level Rise.” Anderson received the 1992 GCAGS Outstanding Educator Award, the 1996 Rice University Graduate Teaching Award, 2004 Rice University Presidential Mentoring Award, and was the 2007 recipient of the Society of Sedimentary Research Shepard Medal. He has served as associate editor for Geology, the American Geophysical Union Antarctic Research Series, American Association of Petroleum Geologists Bulletin, Sedimentology, and Marine Geology. He is a fellow of the Geological Society of America and past president of the Society for Sedimentary Research. Anderson has served on the AAS-Polar Research Board, the 1997 NSF Oversight Panel for Polar Programs, and is currently chairman of the Antarctic Research Vessel Oversight Committee. He is also the academic director for the Shell Center for Sustainability. The collection includes biographical information (PARTIALLY RESTRICTED), articles, geologic maps and sections of Cuba Quadrangle and San Pablo Quadrangle, New Mexico (1973), and a photograph. Primary subject is geology in New Mexico and Antarctica.
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