Dr Sebastian Cordoba is a Lecturer in Psychology for the School of Social Sciences and Humanities at University of Suffolk. Sebastian is a social and LGBTQ psychologist. His areas of expertise lie in the psychology of gender and sexuality, language, and identity. Sebastian studied at California State University of Long Beach, The City College of New York, and De Montfort University. Sebastian is also a graduate member of The British Psychological Society.
Sebastian is currently teaching on the following modules:
L4 Foundations of Social and Developmental Psychology
L5 Psychological Aspects of Health
L5 Social and Developmental Psychology
L5 Experimental Design and Analysis
Dr Sebastian Cordoba’s research interests are inherently interdisciplinary, drawing from sociology and linguistics, and using mixed methods designs. For his doctoral research, Sebastian explored the ways in which non-binary-identified people navigate social interactions and language use both offline and online. Sebastian combined corpus linguistics, discourse analysis, and assemblage theory to conduct both quantitative and qualitative analysis.
Sebastian is currently turning his dissertation into a monograph for the RoutledgeGender and Sexualities in Psychology series. He is also collaborating on a research project entitled AutOnoME which examines how neurodivergent gender minority youth experience online spaces.
Sebastian has delivered workshops and seminars in the UK, Europe, and the Americas on a variety subjects, including basic statistics for business, LGBTQ+ health and wellbeing, equality and diversity, and language inclusivity.
Dr Sebastian Cordoba is an Adjunct Lecturer at The City College of New York where he has taught a wide range of psychology courses including, statistics, life-span development, adolescence and youth, and psychology of gender and sexuality.
Sebastian is also a member of the International Partnership for Queer Youth Resilience (INQYR)’s UK regional network.
Psi Chi, the International Honor Society in Psychology
The British Psychological Society, Graduate Member
The British Psychological Society, Psychology of Sexualities Section