Dr. Hollengreen earned a bachelor’s of art and archaeology from Princeton University, and a master’s and Ph.D. in history of art from the University of California (UC), Berkeley. She is a historian of medieval art and architecture, specializing in French gothic work of the 12th and 13th centuries. After briefly teaching at UC Riverside, UC Berkeley, and the University of Arizona (in both the Art Department and the School of Architecture), Hollengreen joined the School of Architecture at the UA as an assistant professor in Fall 2000; she was promoted to associate professor with tenure in 2006. While at Arizona, she served terms as the elected Chair of the Faculty of the College of Architecture and Landscape Architecture; chair of the interdisciplinary UA Medieval, Renaissance, and Reformation Committee; and secretary and later president of the Association for Women Faculty. In her final year at Arizona, she was interim director of the School of Architecture. She moved to Georgia Tech as an associate professor in the School of Architecture in Fall 2009. A strong advocate for both students and faculty, she entered her role as assistant provost for academic advocacy and conflict resolution in 2015.
Dr. Bottomley holds a bachelor's and doctoral degree in chemistry from Florida State University. She began her academic career at Agnes Scott College and joined Georgia Tech's School of Chemistry and Biochemistry in 1990 to teach undergraduate classes. In 2001, Bottomley moved to the College of Sciences to assist with academic advising and recruiting. She then served as assistant to the Undergraduate Vice Provost's Office where she coordinated campuswide academic advisement, started an Institute academic advising network, and implemented undergraduate research opportunities across Tech. She also assisted the vice provost with academic support issues. Most recently, Bottomley served as the lab coordinator for Tech's Freshman Chemistry Program, implementing the lab experience for many undergraduates and training graduate students in teaching methodologies. She retired from Tech in 2014 and accepted the role of faculty and graduate student ombuds in 2015.
William (Russ) Callen
Dr. Callen earned an A.B. in physics from Princeton University and master’s and doctoral degrees in applied physics from Stanford University. He joined the Georgia Tech faculty in 1970 in the School of Electrical and Computer Engineering. His research interests focused on lasers and electro-optical systems. Callen taught a wide variety of courses, including graduate courses in electro-optics and quantum electronics. He was a principal investigator in funded projects involving integration of humanities and engineering economy into the engineering curriculum. At Tech, Callen has always been involved directly with students and with faculty governance. He received the Institute Service Award and the Institute Outstanding Teacher Award. During the last several years of full time teaching, he taught the senior ECE course involving professional practice, ethics, and engineering design. A member of the International Ombudsman Association, Callen officially retired in 2005 and accepted the position of faculty and graduate student ombuds in 2007.