Biography: Neil Levi specializes in twentieth century British and comparative literature, critical theory, and Holocaust Studies. He is the author of Modernist Form and the Myth of Jewification (Fordham UP, 2014), and co-edited, with Michael Rothberg, The Holocaust: Theoretical Readings (Edinburgh University Press/Rutgers University Press, 2003) and a forthcoming special issue of Studies in American Jewish Literature on “Jewish Studies and the Jewish Question After Trump.” With Tim Dolin he co-edited a special issue of Australian Cultural History, entitled Antipodean Modern. Selected recent publications include: “How To Do Things With Modernism,” in Modernism/Modernity, Volume 3, Cycle 4, December 2018: https://modernismmodernity.org/forums/modernisms-contemporary-affects; “Memory studies in a moment of danger: Fascism, postfascism, and the contemporary political imaginary, ”Memory Studies 2018, Vol. 11(3) 355–367 (with Michael Rothberg); and “The Persistence of the Old Regime: Late Modernist Form in the Postmodern Period,” in Modernism and Theory: A Critical Debate, edited by Stephen Ross (Routledge, 2009). He has also published articles in the journals Symploke, New German Critique, History and Memory, OCTOBER, Textual Practice, and Idealistic Studies. His first play, Kin, won the 2015 Patrick White Playwrights’ Award.
Office: Sitterly House 306
Education: BA, University at East Anglia, 1981; MA, 1986; PhD, Binghamton University, 1991.
Biography: Sandra Jamieson specializes in writing and communication studies and directs Drew’s Undergraduate Writing Fellows program. She teaches courses on social media, digital writing, authorship, genres of writing, creative nonfiction, tutoring and teaching writing, and civic engagement, and has led travel programs to Argentina and Cuba, and service trips to Honduras and the Dominican Republic. A principal researcher in the national study of student writing, the Citation Project, she has published many articles and book chapters in addition to The Bedford Guide to Teaching Writing in the Disciplines, and three co-edited collections, Coming of Age: The Advanced Writing Curriculum (2000), Information Literacy: Research and Collaboration across Disciplines (2016), and Points of Departure: Rethinking Student Source Use and Writing Studies Research Methods (2018). She has held office in two major writing studies organizations, and regularly lectures and runs workshops on plagiarism and information literacy on college campuses and presents papers at professional conferences in the US and abroad.
Office: Sitterly House 106
Education: AB, Bryn Mawr College, 1972; PhD, Indiana University, 1992
Biography: Wendy Kolmar is Professor of English and of Women’s and Gender Studies. She teaches courses on feminist theory and the history of feminist thought, Victorian literature, women and literature, gothic and supernatural literature, film and literary criticism. She serves regularly as a consultant and reviewer for women’s and gender studies programs around the country and also served for many years on various governing bodies of the National Women’s Studies Association. Her publications include Haunting the House of Fiction: Feminist Perspectives on Ghost Stories by American Women (with Lynette Carpenter — 1991); Creating an Inclusive College Curriculum: A Teaching Source Book from the New Jersey Project (edited with Ellen G. Friedman, Charley B. Flint, and Paula Rothenberg — 1996); A Selected Annotated Bibliography of Ghost Stories by British and American Women Writers (with Lynette Carpenter — 1998); Feminist Theory: A Reader (with Fran Batkowski, now in its second edition) and a special issue of Women’s Studies Quarterly, entitled Looking Across the Lens: Women’s Studies and Film.
Office: Sitterly 208
Education: BA, Stanford, 1982; MJ, University of California at Berkeley, 1990; PhD, Rutgers University, 2000.
Biography: Prof. Lynch’s research is situated at the intersection between culture, technology, and political change, focusing on topics including new media, literature and technology, information access, global internet governance issues, and human rights. Her academic writing has appeared in journals including American Literature, Literature and Medicine, New Formations, and Radical History Review, and her research has been written about in publications ranging from Kill Screen to Al Jazeera. Most recently, she has been writing about document leaking and the circulation of leaked information, including chapters in the volumes “Beyond Wikileaks” and “Citizen Journalism: Global Perspectives” as well as articles in Digital Journalism, Radical History Review, Journalism Practice, and the International Journal of Online Communication. During fall semester 2014, she was a fellow at Princeton’s Center For Information Technology Policy, researching Net Neutrality and Google’s response to Europe’s Right To Be Forgotten legislation. Currently, she is an affiliate at New York’s Data and Society Institute. Her book Native Advertising: Digital Disruptions in the 21st Century News Feed was published by Routledge in 2018.
Biography: Tomás Q. Morín is an assistant professor of English. He co-directs the Creative Writing Program and specializes in teaching creative writing, American literature, and translation. He is the author of Patient Zero, which received a starred review in Publishers Weekly. His first poetry collection A Larger Country was the winner of the APR/Honickman Prize and runner-up for the PEN/Joyce Osterweil Award. He is co-editor with Mari L’Esperance of Coming Close: Forty Essays on Philip Levine. He is the translator of Pablo Neruda’s The Heights of Macchu Picchu, as well as the opera Pancho Villa From a Safe Distance. His poems have appeared in Slate, Threepenny Review, Boulevard, Poetry, New England Review, and Narrative. His work has been profiled on NBC Latino and he is the recipient of a Civitella Foundation Fellowship.