Working together, these award-winning educators have drawn on their complementary backgrounds to create a comprehensive curriculum and set of supporting instructional tools that combine art history, history, cultural anthropology, geography, and other disciplines to create a unique view of World War II.
Audrey Korelstein is an independent education consultant who develops inventive social sciences curricula. Her work draws from a background in anthropology and archaeology, as well as years of teaching learners of all ages. Audrey produces educational materials for a range of topics and designs multidisciplinary learning initiatives that link identity and culture. In addition, Audrey is a specialist in Jewish education and creates childhood and family programming in New York.
She holds a Bachelor of Arts from Columbia University, magna cum laude, and a Master of Arts from The City University of New York, Hunter College (Anthropology and Archaeology). She was a Lipsey Scholar, a scholarship recipient from the Jewish Foundation for Education of Women, and she was inducted into Phi Beta Kappa.
Scott Winterrowd is a museum educator who has worked for major art museums, including the Dallas Museum of Art, and the J. Paul Getty Museum in Los Angeles. He is currently working as Assistant Curator of Education at the Meadows Museum, Southern Methodist University. Scott’s career has been primarily devoted to working between art museums and the public education system. He has developed an array of multidisciplinary educational materials on a range of art topics covering both Western and non-Western art history.
Scott holds a Masters in Art Education and a Certificate in Art Museum Education from the University of North Texas. His work has been feted by the American Association of Museums and the National Endowment for the Humanities.
Daniel Rulli was employed at the National Archives and Records Administration (NARA) from 2002 to 2007 as the Education Specialist in the Education Unit of the Museum Programs division. The mission of the Education Unit is to teach teachers how to teach with primary source documents. During that time, he researched and coordinated the publication of 60 documents on NARA's “Our Documents” website and conducted document-based lesson plan video conferences with participants who varied from fifth grade, middle school, high school, and college students to master classroom teachers.
Prior to working at NARA, Daniel was a secondary Social Studies teacher from 1974 to 2002 and taught courses in the social studies area, including American History, World History, Geography, American Government and Politics, Russian History, Sociology, Economics, and American Studies. Daniel served as a United States Air Force Officer, June 1967 to May 1973. He holds a Bachelor of Arts and a Master of Arts from the University of Wyoming (Political Science and History).