Saint Louis University
Henry T. Brownlee, Jr., Ph.D.


phone: 314-977-2330
address: Brouster Hall
3840 Lindell Blvd.
St. Louis , MO   63108
maps: Campus Map | Google Map

Degree: Ph.D. American Studies
Saint Louis University

Degree: M.A. American Studies
Saint Louis University

Degree: B.A. Management and Communication
Concordia University-Wisconsin

Currently: Manager, Corporate Archives for The Boeing Company (7 years) Previously: Senior Lecturer, Ethics & Corporate Responsibility at Fontbonne University (5 years) Diversity Manager, Global Diversity & Employee Rights for The Boeing Company (2 years) Human Resources Specialist, Employee Development for The Boeing Company (2 years) Equal Opportunity Programs, Employee Relations for The Boeing Company (2 years) Internal Consultant, Employee Relations for The Boeing Company (4 years) Inspector, Military Aircraft & Weapons for McDonnell Douglas Astronautics (8 years)

"Wreaking Havoc" The Douglas A-20 attack bomber saw action in WWII with many air forces, Boeing Frontiers Volume XIII, Issues VII, November 2014, p12-13

"From Jets to Space" Boeing traces its St. Louis heritage to McDonnell Aircraft Corp, Boeing Frontiers Volume XIII, Issue III, July 2014, p.12-13

"Just Business" Although only one was built, McDonnell Aircraft's Model 119/220 was ‘a fine little airplane,' Boeing Frontiers Volume XII, Issue XI April 2014, p.12-13

and Speaking 
“Growth and Development in the Diverse in the Diverse Corporation” Site Services Diversity Council, 2014 “Barrack for Boeing Australia!,” The Shared Services Diversity Council, 2012 “Tuskegee Airmen: Honoring Our Heritage and Continuing the Legacy, The Boeing Company Black History Month Celebration, 2012
Scholarly research interests include American intellectual history, African American studies & religious history, cultural studies, and visual culture theory within the neo-horror film genre. I’m concomitantly writing two monographs. The first monograph details the life and accomplishments of a family of distinguished African American preachers ranging from 1866 to 1940. The second monograph is a theoretical work that explores the construction and deconstruction of race, gender, and power in contemporary American neo-vampire films.
Higher purpose. Greater good.
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