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Ackerman teaches composition for the Department of English at ASU
Adams research interests are in the study of language in its social and linguistic context. She is the director of English graduate studies.
Adamson is professor of environmental humanities and director of the environmental humanities Initiative at the Julie Ann Wrigley Global Institute of Sustainability at ASU.
Alfandre has been with ASU since 2012 and leads an annual, faculty-directed study abroad to Costa Rica.
Kira Assad assists the Graduate Program Manager in all PhD and MA programs, on campus and online, offered by the Department of English.
Bacino is from Northwest Indiana (near Chicago) and attended Michigan State University for both undergraduate and graduate school. She enjoys music, dance, and writing.
Baker's research focuses primarily on sports culture, film authorship and the representation of race, ethnicity and gender in American cinema.
Baldini's research interests are concentrated on British and European 19th century literature and culture.
Ball is the author of three collections of poems: "Hold Sway," "Wreck Me" and "Annus Mirabilis," all from Barrow Street Press. She's an associate director of Four Way Books.
Barua is an instructor with the Writing Programs, Barrett Honors College and W.P. Carey School of Business.
Bebout has authored two books: "Mythohistorical Interventions: The Chicano Movement and Its Legacies" and "Whiteness on the Border: Mapping the US Racial Imagination in Brown and White."
Bell is the author of the novels "Scrapper" and "In the House upon the Dirt Between the Lake and the Woods," the collection "A Tree or a Person or a Wall," and several other books.
Berry's research interests include creative writing, professional and technical writing, editing, and branding/social media. She holds an MPW in Creative Nonfiction and Memoir.
Bivona has published three books on 19th and 20th century British literature and culture as well as a co-edited collection and a number of essays.
Bixby's research falls primarily under the heading of Irish studies, but also addresses British modernism, postcolonial theory and criticism, Continental philosophy, and issues of travel, mobility, and the body.
Bjork specializes in Old English language and literature as well as Old Norse, modern Swedish, and modern medical writing. He was educated at Pomona College and UCLA.
Blasingame focuses on young adult literature, Indigenous education, secondary writing instruction, preparing pre-service teachers, and cowboy poetry.
Bonfiglio teaches composition for the Department of English.
Chloë Boxer is a fiction and television writer. She is an MFA candidate in fiction at Arizona State University and a recipient of a Global Residency Fellowship from the Virginia G. Piper Center for Creative Writing.
Boyd teaches undergraduate courses in writing, as well as the graduate seminars: Composition Theory and Compostion and Feminism.
Boyles specializes in popular culture, digital literacy, visual rhetoric, and the rhetoric of higher education.
Bradley teaches Beginning, Intermediate and Advanced Screenwriting in Film and Media Studies, as well as Hollywood Film History.
Brayboy (Lumbee) is President's Professor and Borderlands Professor of Indigenous Education and Justice in the School of Social Transformation at ASU, where he currently serves as associate director.
Broglio's research focuses on how philosophy and aesthetics can help us rethink the relationship between humans and the environment.
Brown is a public historian and a.scholar of African American literature and culture.
Brussin is an Instructor teaching composition for the Department of English.
Bryant holds a doctorate in American literature from ASU. His primary research and teaching areas are contemporary American literature, queer and LGBT issues, race, ethnicity, and social identity theories.
Bump's research interests include medieval and early-modern literatures with an emphasis in Middle English popular romance.
Gregory Castle teaches literature and theory. His books include Modernism and the Celtic Revival, Reading the Modernist Bildungsroman, Literary Theory Handbook, A History of the Modernist Novel, A History of Irish Modernism.
Chabot teaches composition for the Department of English.
Sandy Chen is a student at Arizona State University, where she is currently double majoring in Computer Information Systems and Business Management.
Cheong is an interdisciplinary scholar in the cultural implications of communication technologies, mediated developments for authority, religion, community and civic engagement.
Christie holds doctorate, master’s, and bachelor’s degrees in English with emphases respectively in cultural studies, composition and rhetoric, and American literature.
Clarke's primary field is 20th century American fiction.
Codell's areas of specialization are Victorian culture, the Victorian press, Indian culture under the British Raj, life writings in Britain and India, Indian travel narratives, race and gender, the art market and world film.
Cohen is the dean of humanities in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. He is widely published in the fields of medieval studies, monster theory, and the environmental humanities.
Mollie graduated summa cum laude from ASU with both a BA and an MA in English. She has returned to the Department of English as of July 2016 to work as an Academic Success Specialist.
He teaches first-year composition courses as well as the occasional poetry workshop. He lives in Tucson, Arizona with his wife and their three cats.
Conway teaches linguistics and second language acquisition theory.
A professional science fiction author since 1978, Cook teaches courses in American and British Literature as well as Arizona State University's first online course in Science Fiction.
Cooney teaches composition.
Corse is director of the literature area in the Department of English at ASU.
Aaron Crippen holds a Ph.D. in English Literature, an M.F.A. in Creative Writing--Poetry, and an M.A. in Curriculum and Instruction--ESL. He is Barrett Honors faculty and an Instructor teaching First-Year Composition.
Crook is an instructor. She's taught the courses First-Year Composition, Writing for the Professions, Business Writing and Writing about Literature. She joined the ASU faculty in 2015.
Cruser was born and raised in the mountains of North Carolina. She received an M.F.A. in creative writing from ASU in 2005. She is the co-founder of the Visual Text Project.
Cryer teaches writing at Arizona State University. His poetry collection, 'Selected Proverbs', won Elixir Press' 2016 Antivenom Poetry Award.
Jonathan Danielson is a Writer-at-Large (“Desert Correspondent”) for Feathertale Review, and his work is forthcoming in Gulf Coast, and appeared in Juked, Superstition Review, Gravel, and elsewhere.
Day also serves as director for the Modern Pioneer Film Festival held in Lubbock Texas. He runs a website with regularly posted reviews and also hosts a weekly radio show/podcast about film.
Dr. Sarah Dean is an Instructor in the Department of English. Her main study and teaching areas are Rhetoric and Composition, Business Writing, and American Literature.
Dennis teaches composition and professional writing in the Department of English at Arizona State University.
Diaz was born and raised in the Fort Mojave Indian Village in Needles, California. She is Mojave and an enrolled member of the Gila River Indian Tribe. Her first poetry collection was "When My Brother Was an Aztec."
Dickens currently teaches a wide variety of Writing Programs classes at ASU-Tempe, including ENG 101, 102, 107, 108, 301, 302 and WAC 107. She specializes in business writing and L2 writing.
Dove-Viebahn's diverse interests include television and new media; gender and its representation in popular culture; community formation; and the role of the spectator in our digital age.
Shauna advises undergraduate students in the Department of English and teaches first year success courses. She has a BA English Literature and BA History from ASU, and an MA English Literature from Colorado State University.
Drnjevic teaches composition in the Department of English. He holds degrees in English and Political Science, English Literature, Finance, and Library Science.
Dubie is the author of more than 20 books. His work has been translated into more than 50 languages. His collection, "The Quotations of Bone," won the 2016 International Griffin Poetry Prize.
In addition to teaching First-Year Writing, Duerden also enjoys teaching Writing About Literature for nonmajors, which ties into her own interest in contemporary British fiction.
Durand's current study examines how middle school students engage young adult literature in the context of a Youth Participatory Action Research after-school program.
Duttagupta is a writing professional and an Arizona State University alumnus.
Dwyer is particularly interested in the social influences of how we know what we know, and her research and teaching both reflect that interest.
Early is a scholar of English education and secondary literacy. She is the director of English education and the Central Arizona Writing Project at ASU.
Ellis' research interests are in Native American oral traditions, North American verbal and performative lore, and world folklore.
Farmer's research and teaching interests are focused on 19th century British literature, particularly Victorian fiction.
Fazel teaches composition for the Department of English.
Ferszt teaches English 101, 102, 301 and 302 (Business Writing). In 2017, she won a Writing Programs Teaching Award for her innovative work in ENG 302.
Fine holds a doctorate in English with an emphasis in Literature, Social Justice, and Environment. She is an instructor in ASU's Writing Programs.
Finn directs the Center for Science and the Imagination at ASU. He holds a joint appointment in the School of Arts, Media and Engineering and the Department of English.
Born in the former Soviet Union, Valerie Bandura’s collection of poems, "Freak Show" (Black Lawrence Press, 2013) was a 2014 Patterson Poetry Prize Finalist.
Florini holds a doctorate in communication and culture from Indiana University. Her research focuses on the intersection of emerging media, Black American cultural production, and racial politics.
Fore teaches composition in the Department of English.
Foster has written extensively on Argentine narrative and theater, and he has held Fulbright teaching appointments in Argentina, Brazil, and Uruguay.
Courtney Isbell Fowler is an MFA in Fiction Writing and is an instructor for ASU Writing Programs where she teaches a variey of courses including First-Year Composition, Multilingual Composition, and Reflective Writing.
Fox's current work focuses on the histories of positive emotions and well-being, as well as the role of fictional and cultural narratives in shaping emotion.
Free's current book project is “‘That Indefinable Something Besides’: Southern Africa, British Identity, and the Authorial Informant,”
Gee has published widely in linguistics, psychology, the social sciences, and education. His most recent books have dealt with video games, language, and learning.
Elisabeth Gee's recent research includes a study of Mexican-American families' use of digital media for learning and an investigation of game design as a means of promoting design thinking among children and families.
Gilfillan has published widely on German and Austrian radio and sound art, and on the history of the radio in Germany as an experimental art medium.
Glenn teaches composition and business writing in the Department of English.
Warren Glynn is an MFA candidate in fiction at Arizona State University.
Goggin is author, editor, and co-editor of 11 scholarly books and several editions of a textbook and a pedagogical book.
Goggin's current research includes the study of rhetorics and discourses of sustainability and globalization in oceanic islands.
Goodman's research and teaching ranges across several fields, including U.S. literature and culture, human rights, dissident literatures, and Jewish studies.
Granillo teaches composition and writes poetry.
Jacob Greene researches emerging modes of digital and location-based writing.
Elizabeth Hamm enjoys her students, reading, writing, knitting, and calligraphy.
Sören Hammerschmidt teaches 1st-year comp, 2nd-language writing, and developmental writing. His research focuses on 18th-century and Romantic literature, correspondence networks, media culture, portraiture, and authorship.
Mark Hannah's research examines what it means for scholars and non-academic practitioners to work successfully within and across professional and disciplinary boundaries.
Hartmann teaches in Film and Media Studies at ASU.
Hawkes’ academic specialty is the poetry of John Milton. However, his publications span a variety of fields ranging from Darwinism, zombies and torture to, Chomsky, magic, and McCarthyism.
Since joining ASU, Heenan teaches courses throughout the ASU Writing Programs curriculum.
Hendin loves teaching and genuinely cares about her students and their success at the university.
Hill's scholarly interests include rhetorics of motherhood and inclusive pedagogy.
Himberg's research interest include television, digital media, gender, sexuality, queer theory, industry studies, consumer culture, advertising, and market research.
Hoffman is a English instructor for ASU Writing Programs since fall 2014. Previously he was an Instructor at Northern Arizona University in the Comparative Cultural Studies program.
Hogue as published seven collections of poetry.Also known for her criticism, she has also published essays on poetry, ranging from that of Emily Dickinson to Kathleen Fraser and Harryette Mullen.
Holbo studies American literature from the age of sentiment to the modernist era.
Michael Holladay is a fiction writer who received his MFA in Creative Writing from ASU. He is currently an Instructor in the English Department where had taught a variety of writing classes.
Hope's work lives at the intersection of language and literature: using techniques from linguistics to explore literary texts, and literary texts as evidence for the linguistic history of English.
Horan has published eight books and more than thirty essays on Latin American and U.S. literature, featuring the intersections of letters and biography, gender, and literary translation.
Hoyt teaches a variety of composition and literature courses, with specialties in business writing and Arab-American women's literature.
Hubbell-Hudson handles the HR fucntions, Payroll reconciliation, Recruitment, DTA, Academic Personnel and Leaves Management for Department of English faculty, staff and students.
Hynes teaches composition for the Department of English at Arizona State University.
Irish's fiction and poetry appears widely in journals and magazines and she is a frequent collaborator on public arts projects.
Irish studies the literature and culture of 16th-century England, with a particular focus on the history of emotion.
Ison is the author of three novels ("The List," "A Child out of Alcatraz," and "Rockaway"), Ball, a short story collection, and a collection of essays, Reeling Through Life: How I Learned to Live, Love, and Die at the Movies.
Most of James work is with the MA and PhD programs in linguistics and applied linguistics, master's and certificate programs in TESOL, and BA (linguistics major).
Justice is a specialist in 18th century British literature, author and editor of scholarship on the literary marketplace, authorship, and women's writing.
Kehrberg has taught courses for ASU on film, new media, and digital storytelling.
Keller's current research and curatorial interests include Chicana/o Art, the image of and participation of Chicanos/Latinos in the United States and Mexican film, educational assessment and linguistics of bilingualism.
Klemp is a Writing Programs Instructor and scholar studying experiments with character in 20th-century British and Irish modernist fiction.
Kuo's teaching and research interests include Asian American film and literature, film studies, 20th-century American literature, film theory, immigrant literature, postcolonial theory and cultural studies.
Kenneth Ladenburg holds a PhD in Writing, Rhetorics, and Literacies from Arizona State University. His research focuses on the rhetoric of Race, Racism, Racist Discourse, Composition Theory, and Contemporary Rhetorical Theory
Lamp's primary research interest is in the history of rhetoric, specifically Roman rhetoric. She is the area director of WRL and the past president of the American Society for the History Rhetoric.
LaRue-Sandler manages public relations and outreach for the ASU Department of English. Current responsibilities include strategic communications, event publicity and logistics support, and development and alumni relations.
Lehman is the director of the Center for Film, Media and Popular Culture at ASU.
In Leong's research, teaching, and community engagement, she explores overlapping and mutually reinforcing discourses of gender, race, class, and nation, and advantage and disadvantage in U.S. society.
Lester's specialization is African American literary and cultural studies.
Lhota teaches first-year composition classes especially designed to help students refine their reading and writing abilities for academic success.
Lima teaches linguistics and composition in the Department of English.
Lockard co-founded the Prison English project (now the Prison Education Program) and continues to teach a weekly poetry workshop at Florence State Prison.
Long's scholarship draws on a wide array of rhetorical methods to test the limits and potential of day-to-day democracy under contemporary conditions
Devoney Looser is an internationally recognized scholar of British women’s writings, the history of the novel, and Jane Austen. The author or editor of eight books, she is a Guggenheim Fellow and NEH Public Scholar.
Lussier specializes in European Romanticism, and his research has explored the relation of literature and art with religion and science. Recent work focuses on medical humanities.
Mallot researches postwar British literature, postcolonial studies, gender and sexuality studies, and contemporary global/Anglophone literature, and contemporary South Asian literatures in English.
Maring explores the way that early English poems draw upon oral, literary, and ritual forms of signification for their meaning.
Martinez is an instructor for in the Film and Media Studies program at ASU..
Matsuda's research centers around second language writing, a transdisciplinary field of inquiry that integrate theoretical and methodological insights from both language studies and writing studies.
Matsuda is Associate Professor of Applied Linguistics. Her research interests include the use of English as an international language and the pedagogical implications of the global spread of English.
Matsunaga holds a PhD in English Literature with an emphasis in British Romanticism and Digital Humanities. He is the Director of Digital Technology, Graduate Faculty, and an Academic Professional.
T. M. McNally is the author of six works of fiction. His most recent book, finalist for the Pen/Faulkner Award for Fiction, is a collection of stories—"The Gateway."
Prior to joining ASU, McNamara worked at the New York Review of Books. She teaches in person and online at the Tempe campus.
Meyer's current research has focused in Contemporary British political life and culture as a mirror of historical aspects of 20th century British socioeconomic situations.
Michalik has taught composition, creative writing, and literature courses.
In his research, Miller mainly focuses on the rhetoric and songs of the civil rights movement.
Miller is a faculty associate in the Department of English.
Shawn P. Mitchell is an award-winning film editor teaching for the Film and Media Studies department while completing his doctorate in Writing, Rhetoric and Literacies.
Moran's current research investigates how methods in the physical sciences provide a foothold for thinking about the materiality of knowledge production in feminist theory and practice.
Saretta Morgan received a BA in Creative Writing from Columbia University and an MFA from Pratt Institute. She teaches poetry and fiction writing.
Mowery's main research interests are Border and Island Studies.
Natasha Murdock received her MFA in poetry from Arizona State University. Her thesis manuscript SIGN ON THE DOTTED LINE TO RELEASE THE RECORD was a 2016 & 2017 National Poetry Series Finalist.
Murphy teaches magazine production and creative writing. Murphy's book of poems "Hemming Flames" won the 2016 May Swenson Poetry Award and the 2017 Milt Kessler Poetry Award.
Myles is the author of "African American Women's Narratives of Enslavement: Beyond Borders" and co-editor of "Sapphire's Literary Breakthrough."
Dr. Ryan Naughton is an English Instructor and a medievalist. He has extensive experience teaching composition, linguistics, and literature. He studies knighthood and chivalry in medieval romances.
Newhauser has a doctorate in English, with an emphasis on Medieval studies. His areas of research interest include the moral tradition in intellectual history and sensory studies (sensology).
Completed her MA in Rhetoric and Composition at Arizona State University in December 2013. The fall semester of 2014 marked the beginning of her PhD in Writing, Rhetorics, and Literacies at ASU.
Olenina specializes in Russian literature and visual culture, as well as media theory with an emphasis on performance and embodied spectatorship.
Olson holds a doctorate in English studies from ASU's Department of English. She has been an instructor in ASU's Writing Programs since 1996, focusing on First-Year Composition.
Ore's work examines the suasive strategies of aggrieved communities as they operate within a post-emancipation historical context.
Orlich is a well-known speaker in China, South Korea, the Czech Republic, Hungary, Canada, Italy, France, Spain, the UK, and Romania on cultural, political and gender relations, nationalism and ethnic conflict.
Ortiz's publications in poetry, fiction, creative non-fiction, essay, and children's literature reflect his literary perspective across a range of varied, active engagement in contemporary Indigenous life and literature.
Osbourne is a full-time working writer and produced screenwriter.
Ownsby teaches composition in the Department of English.
Peterson's work focuses on the documentation, revitalization, and maintenance of endangered Indigenous languages, primarily in the Southwest, Canada, and Oceania.
Basil Price is a Ph.D Student in Literature (Medieval). His research concerns the post-classical Íslendingasögur, a maligned genre of medieval Icelandic sagas dating mostly c. 1400 CE - 1500 CE.
Prior holds a doctorate in second language acquisition. He teaches courses in qualitative methods, discourse analysis, sociolinguistics, TESOL, and second language acquisition.
Pruitt's research is in the field of phonological theory and focuses primarily on the typological modeling of linguistic stress patterns.
Quintero teaches literature for the Department of English and is the editor of RED INK.
Ratcliffe's research focuses on intersections of rhetoric, feminist theory, and critical race studies.
An award-winning author, scholar-teacher, and consultant, Reyes is a distinct voice in today's national and global arena of new approaches for social and organizational transformation.
Ríos is the author of 10 books and chapbooks of poetry, three collections of short stories, and a memoir. In 2013, he was designated the inaugural Arizona Poet Laureate.
A Texas native, Emily is currently a graduate student in the Writing, Rhetoric, and Literacies program. Her primary research interests include the rhetoric of space and place, identity, and rhetorical deliberation.
Director of ASU Writing Programs, Rose's research focuses on writing program administration, citation studies, and archival research. She is also director of the WPA Consultant-Evaluator Service.
Ruckman has been teaching various writing courses at ASU since 2007. In 2016, Ruckman also started teaching with the Prison Education Program.
Ryner's teaching interests include Shakespeare and Renaissance drama; British literature to 1700; drama as a genre; literary theory and cultural studies.
Sadowski-Smith works in border and migration studies. She is author of "The New Immigrant Whiteness: Race, Neoliberalism, and Post-Soviet Migration to the United States," "Border Fictions, and "Globalization on the Line."
Saidy's research focuses on writing and writing transitions with secondary students, teachers in professional development groups, and students entering college.
Sandler has published in a wide number of anthologies and journals including Cinema Journal, Animation Journal, and The Velvet Light Trap.
Severson is a feminism and material culture scholar and writing instructor.
Sha's research concerns ethico-aesthetic improvisation, and a topological approach to morphogenesis and process philosophy.
Shaw-Smith teaches WAC 107, ENG 17, and ENG 108. Shaw-Smith has many years of experience teaching International students at all ages and all levels.
Simeone researches multidisciplinary data science, post-cybernetic culture and technology, analysis of human-technology networks, data visualization, and data-driven collaborations.
Simmon received a master's in English from Northern Arizona University and a master's of education in curriculum and teaching from the University of Toledo.
Smith teaches a wide selection of courses in areas within applied linguistics. His research focuses on computer-assisted language learning.
Spasovski's research and scholarly interests focus on pragmatics, phonology, sociolinguistics, second-language acquisition, and ESL.
Stevenson is an instructor teaching composition in the Department of English at ASU.
Sturges serves as the department's director of undergraduate studies. His teaching and research interests include medieval literature and LGBTQ studies.
Linda Sullivan is the Assistant Director of Academic Services for the Department of English. She has over 25 years of experience in higher education, having spent the last 21 years at ASU.
Tait studies 19th century British literature. She also teaches composition courses, including 100- and 200-level academic, analytical and reflective writing.
Thieme's main teaching interests are technical and business writing. She is the associate director of writing programs.
Thompson is the 2018-19 president of the Shakespeare Association of America
Tohe has written and co-authored five books. She is the Navajo Nation Poet Laureate for 2015-2019.
Tompkins specializes in contemporary Latin American literature and film. She is launching a study abroad program in Buenos Aires for summer 2018.
Towfighnia teaches composition in the Department of English at ASU.
van Gelderen is a syntactician interested in language change. Her work shows how regular syntactic change (grammaticalization and the linguistic cycle) provides insight in the Faculty of Language.
Voaden's areas of specialization includes the writings of medieval women visionaries, hagiography, and late-14th century English literature.
Warriner is a linguistic anthropologist of education who uses ethnographic methods to examine the educational, social, political, economic, and ideological dimensions of immigration and transnationalism.
Waters teaches composition in the Department of English at ASU.
Webb's research interests include first-year writing, rhetoric, service-learning, technology, and multimodality.
Wegner teaches composition for the Department of English at ASU and is the web-editor of Yucca Press.
Trained as a scholar, Wells negotiates the world through memoir and fiction, as Cornelia Wells, and poetry, as Corri Elizabeth.
Wheeler's research interests include the history of rhetoric and environmental rhetoric.
Chris graduated from DePaul University with a Bachelor of Music in 2012. Now he is an Academic Coordinator for the Department of English where he handles scheduling and advising. Chris recently completed his MBA with ASU.
Although Julianne White really loves all of the literature of the British Victorian and Modern periods, she is especially devoted to the poetry of Yeats and the idea of metaphor.
Wilson teaches composition and is the Indigenous rhetoric coordinator in the Department of English.
Winters teaches for the Film and Media Studies program in the Department of English.
Wolfe teaches composition in the Department of English at Arizona State University.
Emily Zarka holds a Ph.D. in British Romantic Literature and her research examines human history as monster history. In addition to teaching classes at ASU, Zarka is the writer and host of Monstrum for PBS Digital Studios.