Where are They Now

Dr. Albert D. Fraser (1976)

1976 Albert D Fraser

Albert D. Fraser was born in Fredericton, New Brunswick, Canada and received his Ph.D. in biochemistry at Boston University, USA in 1976. He was a post-doctoral fellow in Clinical Biochemistry at the Banting Institute, Faculty of Medicine, University of Toronto from 1976-78 and was funded by an O’Brien Foundation Fellowship.

Dr. Fraser received professional certification from the Canadian Academy of Clinical Biochemistry, the American Board of Clinical Chemistry (Toxicological Chemistry) and the American Board of Forensic Toxicology (Forensic Toxicology). He was trained as a laboratory inspector for the US National Institute on Drug Abuse drug testing certification programme (now administered by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration – SAMHSA).

David N. Rogers (1982)


David N. Rogers has both unique and unusual skills. His training in the practice of law includes a Master’s Ticket, LL.M in Admiralty and extensive Trial experience over a 30 year period.

David was educated in public schools in Saint John, New Brunswick and graduated from Saint John High School in 1975. Thereafter, he received training in the Aristotle/St. Thomas Aquinas School of Thought from the Jesuits at St. Mary's University graduating on the Dean's List in 1979. He then entered the University of New Brunswick Law School where he continued to enjoy academic success. David won the Harrison Shield in 1982 and graduated the same year. Fortunately, he received the O'Brien Foundation Fellowship, the MacKenzie King Travelling Scholarship and the Tulane Faculty of Law Entrance Scholarship. These Scholarships allowed him to attend Tulane University in New Orleans, Louisiana and earn an LLM in Admiralty, with distinction, in 1983.

Dr. Sarah McCleave (1992)

obrien-19-01-2015Sarah McCleave completed a PhD dissertation in musicology at King’s College London in 1993. Her final year of study was funded in part by the O’Brien Foundation. McCleave is the current Director of the Centre for Eighteenth Century Studies at Queen's University Belfast. In 2010, she was appointed a co-editor of the Society for Theatre Research's journal, Theatre Notebook.   She continues to develop her interests in theatrical dance of the long eighteenth century through published work which calls on disciplines as varied as source studies, reception history, textual criticism, musical analysis, and gender studies.  In 2013, University of Rochester Press published her twice-AHRB funded monograph, Dance in Handel’s London. In October 2012 she appeared as an invited speaker for the project 'Les Arts Vivants au prisme du genre' (Paris), and was a keynote speaker for 'Plays, Places, and Participants,' at the Norwegian University for Science and Technology, Trondheim, November 2013.  She is also a New Grove contributor, and has published in Dance Research, Music and Letters, The Consort, the Göttinger Handel-Beiträge, and the Cambridge Handel Encyclopedia; her work has also appeared in anthologies issued by the University of Wisconsin Press, Bulzoni Editore, and ARACNE Editrice.  She is a founding member of Irish RISM and was a Council member for the Society of Musicology in Ireland (2003-2006).  McCleave  is twice the recipient of the Society for Theatre Research’s “Anthony Denning” award (1992, 2012). She has acted as a peer reviewer for Music and Letters, the AHRC, SSHRCC, and also the IRCHSS. She served on the committee for the JISC project awarded to the Department of Music, Cardiff University (2011-12). McCleave also has an interest in Thomas Moore (1779-1852), and developing online resources related to the Gibson-Massie Moore Collection at Queen's.

Dr. Shelley Doucet (2009)

dr-shelley-doucette-01Dr. Shelley Doucet named Jarislowsky Chair in Interprofessional Patient-Centred Care

The University of New Brunswick is changing the way people look at health-care through the new Jarislowsky Chair in Interprofessional Patient-Centred Care. The chair, located at UNB Saint John, will be held by assistant professor Dr. Shelley Doucet (BN’05, PhD’10) of the faculty of science, applied science and engineering.

Dr. Doucet will lead an ongoing research initiative aimed at developing and evaluating new interprofessional community-based primary health-care models that are patient-centred. This growing field of study encourages collaboration among health and social care providers across multiple settings to improve patient care and better manage public health resources to sustain the delivery of health-care in the future.