Corinne Wieben teaches ancient and medieval European and Mediterranean history. She earned a B.A. (2001) in Medieval Studies from the University of California, Davis and completed an M.A. (2004) and Ph.D. (2010) in History with a Medieval Studies emphasis at the University of California, Santa Barbara. Her current research analyzes civil and criminal marriage litigation records from fourteenth-century Lucca to explore the roles competing models of masculinity played in disputes over public power in late medieval Italian cities. She has presented papers at various academic conferences, including the annual meeting of the American Historical Association, the California Interdisciplinary Consortium for Italian Studies, and the International Congress on Medieval Studies, and she has participated in special seminars at Duke University, the Huntingdon Library in Pasadena, California and the School for Advanced Research in Santa Fe, New Mexico. Among the honors she has received are a Fulbright grant for study in Italy and the Medieval Academy of America Helen Maud Cam Dissertation Grant. Her publications include an article in the California Italian Studies Journal and an essay in a forthcoming volume edited by Daniel Bornstein and Laura Gaffuri. At UNC, Dr. Wieben teaches courses on ancient Greece and Rome, medieval Europe and the Mediterranean, gender history, and depictions of history in film.