Raymond, Mary Antonaros

  • Title: Associate Professor of Professional Communications
  • Department: Communications
  • Campus: Online Learning

Program Info

Professional Communication

Learn more about Professional Communication

Video Profile

  • About
Assistant Professor of Professional Communications


Meet Mary Antonaros Raymond

Director of Professional Communication Program


PhD: University of Michigan, 2010
MA: University of San Diego, 2005
BA: California State University, Northridge, 2003

Awards and Distinctions:

  • Antonaros, M. (2010). Gendered leadership styles and the climate for women leaders in higher education. On Campus with Women, 39(2),   
  • Barnhardt, C., Antonaros, M., Holsapple, M., Ott, M, & Dey, E.L. (2010).  Technical and Administrative Guide for the Personal & Social Responsibility Institutional Inventory (PSRI) (Fall 2007 Administration).  Washington, D.C.: Association of American Colleges and Universities.
  • Dey, E.L., & Associates (Antonaros, M., Ott, M., Barnhardt, C., & Holsapple, M.). (2010).  Developing a Moral Compass: What Is the Campus Climate for Ethics and Academic Integrity?  Washington, D.C.: Association of American Colleges and Universities.
  • Dey, E.L., & Associates (Ott, M., Antonaros, M., Barnhardt, C., & Holsapple, M.). (2010).  Engaging Diverse Viewpoints: What is the Campus Climate for Perspective-Taking? Washington, D.C.: Association of American Colleges and Universities.
  • Perrakis, A., Campbell, M., & Antonaros, M. (2009).  Diversifying the community college CEO pipeline: Change from within and without.  Community College Enterprise, 15(1)

Special interests:
Higher education; organizational leadership; gender and leadership; professional communication in higher education

Teaching philosophy:
"My greatest endeavor, as a faculty member, is to expose students to methods of analysis and reflection that allow them to make substantial contributions to the world, both as professionals and as members of a local, national and global community. When they are able to approach the world as scholars, students can be more reflective about how their contributions make a substantial impact. I want students to be engaged thinkers and global citizens long after they have received their degrees. I hope to inspire students to learn not only what others are doing to change their field and the larger community but also, more importantly, how they can be the change they wish to see in the world."

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