volume 19, issue 1
It takes a thousand voices to tell a single story.
—Native American proverb
local lore: stories, meanings, signs, speech
Mystery Doors, Feathered Revenants, and Mummified Senators: Legendry from the Dark Heart of Hayden's Ferry
Stories Are Good for You: Students Present at American Folklore Society Meeting
A Word from the Editor
'Erin Go Bragh' with Adrienne Leavy
Deconstructing 'Repellent Fence' with Cristóbal Martínez
Libyan Student Perseveres Amidst War, Strife to Earn Degree
New BA in Writing, Rhetorics and Literacies Lets Students Have Their Say
Exploring Romania's 'Living Literature' Key to MA Student's Success
It is not the voice that commands the story: it is the ear.
research & engagement
Dialogue on Dialogue: Recap of FemRhet 2015
Maureen Daly Goggin / Shirley Rose
Pakistani Women Scholars Visit ASU
Emotional Appeal: IHR Fellows Cora Fox and Brad Irish
RED INK Journal: Preserving, Promoting an Indigenous Voice
comings & goings
New Academic Advisor: Athena Andriakos
Who Are Mentors, If Not Gatekeepers of the Mind?
María Isabel Alvarez
Upon Her Retirement, A Farewell to Jeannine Savard
word lovers' corner
A Riddle of Signposts
Crossword: Arizona Places and Trivia
Accents on English 2.0 is produced by the Department of English at Arizona State University.
Executive Editors: Alberto Ríos, Kristen LaRue-Sandler | Web Editors: Kristen LaRue-Sandler, Bruce Matsunaga
Copy Editors: Sheila Luna, Stephen McDonough, Sarah Saucedo
Newsletter Committee: Alberto Ríos (Chair), Meghan Bacino, Larry Ellis, Kristen LaRue-Sandler, Sheila Luna, Dana Tait
There have been great societies that did not use the wheel, but there have been no societies that did not tell stories.
—Ursula K. LeGuin
about the masthead image
A story in every quadrant: This quaint and colorful bird's-eye view of the Phoenix area is from an 1885 lithograph by C. J. Dyer, published by Schmidt Label & Lithograph Company. It now resides in the Library of Congress in the public domain.