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This profile was last updated on 11/25/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

English Teacher

Phone: (212) ***-****  HQ Phone
Email: g***@***.edu
The New School
66 West 12Th Street
New York City, New York 10011
United States

Company Description: Located in the heart of New York's Greenwich Village, The New School is a center of academic excellence where intellectual and artistic freedoms thrive. More than...   more

Employment History

102 Total References
Web References
Latest on Occupy Wall Street “Day of Action” by Damion Trent | Enve Online, 17 Nov 2011 [cached]
This gentlemen gets right to the theme of the protest, "I'm definitely eager to show the world and the city that we still care about the occupation," Mark Greif, 36, who teaches English at the New School, said as he gathered with others at Zuccotti Park today.
December 12, 2010 | Beyond the Pale, 12 Dec 2010 [cached]
Mark Greif is co-editor, co-founder, and contributor to n+1 and teaches literature at The New School. He is the author of the recent New York magazine feature, What Was the Hipster?, and co-author of What Was the Hipster?:A Sociological Investigation.
BTP explores with Mark Greif the relationship between hipster culture, ethnic identity, racial politics and where Jewish culture might fit in.
Mark Greif, an assistant ... [cached]
Mark Greif, an assistant professor at the New School, puts the term "hipster" into a socioeconomic framework rooted in the petty bourgeois tendencies of a youth generation unsure of their future social status. The cultural trend is indicative of a social structure with heightened economic anxiety and lessened class mobility due to economic contraction. Greif, a founder of n+1 in a New York Times editorial, states that "hipster" is often used by youth from disparate economic backgrounds to jockey for social position and economic survival.
American Prospect Online - ViewPrint, 3 Aug 2004 [cached]
By Mark Greif
By Mark Greif
Preferred Citation: Mark Greif, "Life After Theory", The American Prospect, The Kerry You Should Know, August 2004 This article may not be resold, reprinted, or redistributed for compensation of any kind without prior written permission from the author.Direct questions about permissions to
‘Highbrow Fight Club’, 15 Dec 2004 [cached]
"In case I fail to resolve all aspects of the Meaning of Life in this essay," began Mark Greif, 29, seated beneath a portrait of Gandhi at scholarly Labyrinth Books on 112th Street and Broadway last month, "rest assured: There will be a Part 2."
It shows us certain possibilities," said Mr. Greif, who is also a senior correspondent for The American Prospect.
Mr. Greif, at the age of 17, discovered the "excremental philosophy" of Georges Bataille at Boston's Commonwealth School and realized that the "thing I most wanted to be when I grew up … was a French intellectual."
"I kept waiting for someone to take me aside and say, ‘Write what is highest and best in you to write,'" said Mr. Greif.
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