Dr. Anastassiya Andrianova

Dr. Anastassiya Andrianova 
Associate Professor of English
PhD Comparative Literature (CUNY, 2011)

Office: Minard 318 E48

Research/Teaching: British Romantic and Victorian literature, drama, translation, pedagogy, Comparative Literature, Slavic literature, Animal Studies, and Postcolonial Studies

About Dr. Andrianova

Dr. Andrianova received her M.A., M.Phil., and Ph.D. in Comparative Literature from the CUNY Graduate Center, specializing in British literature and the philosophy of vitalism in the long 19th century, from David Hume to Bernard Shaw. In her research, Dr. Andrianova is committed to introducing ecocriticism and animal studies to discussions of romantic, realist, and modernist literatures, particularly in Russian and Ukrainian studies where these theoretical concerns are underrepresented. She has published on animal studies, zoopedagogy, ecospirituality, Ukrainian drama, British Victorian pedagogy, and postcolonial literature, and is currently working at the intersection of critical animal studies and critical disability studies.

For my complete CV, please visit: Academia.edu Site

Recent Publications

Refereed Journal Articles:
2021 "A Critical Disability Reading of Lermontov's 'Taman'." Disability Studies Quarterly. Forthcoming.
2021 "To Read or Not to Eat: Anthropomorphism in Children's Books." Society & Animals. Forthcoming.
2020 "Why Did Gerasim Drown His Mumu? Animal Subjectivity in Turgenev's 'Mumu.'"
          Journal for Critical Animal Studies, vol. 17, no. 4, July, pp. 29-52.
2019 "Teaching Animals in the Post-Anthropocene: Zoopedagogy as a Challenge to Logocentrism." The Journal of the
           Assembly for Expanded Perspectives on Learning, vol. 24, co-edited by Wendy Ryden and Peter Khost, pp. 81-97.
2016 "Narrating Animal Trauma in Bulgakov and Tolstoy." Humanities, vol. 5 (4), 84, Animal Narratology [Special Issue],
           edited by Joela Jacobs. doi:10.3390/h5040084.
2016 "Teen Drama with a Bite: Human Animality in Jeff Davis' Teen Wolf." Supernatural Studies, vol. 3, no. 1, pp. 65-84.
2015 "A Postcolonial Reading of Lesia Ukraïnka's Orhiia."Modern Drama, vol. 58, no.1, pp. 1-2.
           - The Association for Theatre in Higher Education's 2016 Outstanding Article Award
           - Modern Drama Award for Outstanding Article of 2015 Interview (YouTube)
2013 "'fear them which kill the soul': Marie Corelli's Manifesto Against Positivist Education." Victorians Journal, vol. 124,
           pp. 98-123.
2013 "A Nilufar by Any Other Name: The Implications of Reading Sadegh Hedayat in Translation." Translation and Literature,
           vol. 22, no. 2, pp. 215-239.
2013 "Accounting for Achilles: Teaching Literature to Non-Majors." Syllabus, vol. 2, no. 1, pp. 1-10.
2012 "'thoughts die sooner than languages': The Vitalism of the Literal in Bernard Shaw's Back to Methuselah."
           UpStage, vol. 3.

Chapters in Edited Volumes:
2021 "A Spokesbear for Climate Crisis? The Role of Zoos in Yoko Tawada's Memoirs of a Polar Bear." Nonhuman Animals,
          Climate Crisis and the Role of Literature, co-edited by Matthias Stephan and Sune Borkfelt. Accepted.
2021 "Can the Animal Consent? Zoophilia and the Limits of Logocentrism." Gender and Sexuality in Critical Animal Studies,
          edited by Amber E. George. Accepted.
2019 "Eco-Spirituality in Tolstoy's Anna Karenina." Natural Communions, vol. 40, Religion and Public Life, edited by Gabriel
           Ricci. 1st edition. Routledge, pp. 106-138.
2015 "Aeneas Among the Cossacks: Eneïda in Modern Ukraine." The Trojan Wars and the Making of the Modern World,
           edited by Adam J. Goldwyn, Studia Graeca Upsalensia, pp. 91-110.

Courses Taught:
Being Human: The Monster Within
Introduction to Literary Studies
World Literature Masterpieces
Survey of British Literature II
English Studies Capstone Experience
Multicultural Writers
Romantic Literature
Topics in British Literature
Writing in the Humanities and Social Sciences
Business and Professional Writing
Honors Composition II

Dr. Lisa Arnold

Dr. Lisa Arnold
Associate Professor & Director of First-Year Writing
PhD Rhetoric and Composition (University of Louisville, 2011)

Office: Minard 318E32
Phone: 701-231-5097

Research/Teaching: Histories of Writing Instruction, Writing Pedagogy, Writing Program Administration, Multilingual and Transnational Literacy Practices

About Dr. Arnold
In August 2015, I moved from Beirut, Lebanon, to Fargo to begin a new position as an Assistant Professor of English and Director of NDSU’s First-Year Writing Program. I held a similar position at the American University of Beirut from 2011-2015. My PhD is in Rhetoric and Composition at the University of Louisville, and before that I attended George Mason University (MFA – Creative Writing) and Saint Louis University (BA – English). At NDSU, I teach graduate and undergraduate courses in writing pedagogy, composition history, and rhetoric.

My research interests include histories of writing instruction worldwide; writing pedagogy and program administration; and multilingual and transnational literacy practices. I have published in College Composition and Communication, College English, Composition StudiesJAC, and Pedagogy; I am co-editor of the collection Emerging Writing Research from the Middle East-North Africa Region (WAC Clearinghouse, 2017); and I have published a number of book chapters. In Spring 2015, I was awarded the CCCC Richard Braddock Award for the best article published in CCC in 2014. I am currently drafting a book based on my archival research in Beirut, titled An Imagined America: Writing Policies and Practices at the Syrian Protestant College, 1866-1920

To see my full CV, please visit: https://ndsu.academia.edu/LisaArnold

Recent Publications


  • Emerging Writing Research from the Middle East-North Africa Region. Eds. Lisa Arnold, Anne Nebel, Lynne Ronesi. International Exchanges on the Study of Writing Series. Fort Collins, CO: The WAC Clearinghouse (online) & U P of Colorado (print), January 9, 2017. 12 chapters, 298 pp. Available online at: http://wac.colostate.edu/books/mena/
  • After Words: A Reader for Academic Writing. Eds. Rantisi, Rima, Lisa Arnold, Nate George, Rima Hanna, Najla Jarkas, Jasmina Najjar, and Zane Sinno.Educart (Middle East) Publishing: Beirut, 2012.

Articles and Book Chapters

  • “‘Today the Need Arises’ الیوم†قد†مسّت†الحاجة†: Arabic Student Writing at the Turn of the 20th Century.” Transnational Writing Education: Theory, History, Practice. Ed. Xiaoye You, Routledge (forthcoming 2018). 14 ms. pp.
  • “Introduction.” Emerging Writing Research from the Middle East-North Africa Region. Eds. Lisa Arnold, Lynne Ronesi, and Anne Nebel, The WAC Clearinghouse (online) & U P of Colorado (print), January 9, 2017: 3-24. Available online at: http://wac.colostate.edu/books/mena/intro.pdf
  • “Literacy Narratives Across Borders: Beirut and Dearborn as 21st Century Transnational Spaces.” Emerging Writing Research from the Middle East-North Africa Region. Eds. Lisa Arnold, Lynne Ronesi, and Anne Nebel, The WAC Clearinghouse (online) & U P of Colorado (print), January 9, 2017: 219-240. Available online at: http://wac.colostate.edu/books/mena/chapter10.pdf
  • “Practicing What We Preach: Measured Reflection about Teaching Writing.” Accepted for publication in the Conference Proceedings for the Fourth International Conference on Teaching and Learning in Higher Education. (forthcoming) 15 ms. pp.
  • “An Imagined America: Rhetoric and Identity at Syrian Protestant College.” College English 78.6 (2016): 578-601.
  • “This is a Field that’s Open, Not Closed”: Multilingual and International Writing Faculty Respond to Composition Theory.” Composition Studies 44.1 (2016): 72-88.
  • “Recognizing and Disrupting Immappancy in Scholarship and Pedagogy.” Pedagogy 15.2 (2015): 271-302.
  • "‘The Worst Part of the Dead Past’: Language Attitudes and Pedagogies at Syrian Protestant College, 1866-1902.” College Composition and Communication 66.2 (2014): 276-300.
  • “Forum on the Profession.” Special Issue on Contingent Faculty. College English 73.4 (2011): 409-427.
  • “(Re)Working ‘Writing’ and the History of Composition.” Response Essay. JAC 29.1-2 (2009): 259-65.

Dr. Sean Burt

Dr. Sean Burt
Associate Professor of English and Religious Studies

PhD Religious Studies (Duke University, 2009)

Office: Minard 422A
Phone: 701-231-8820

Research/Teaching: Religious Studies, Critical Theory, Bible as Literature, Biblical Poetry, Poetics

About Dr. Burt

Hello! I am an Associate Professor with a joint appointment in Religious Studies and English. My research interests are in ancient Jewish and Israelite literature, particularly in biblical Hebrew poetry and Persian Period Jewish literature. Much of my research investigates literary form, especially the ways in which ancient writers themselves engaged with poetic and narrative forms. I am also interested in poetics and lyric poetry, reception of the Bible in literature, gender studies of the Hebrew Bible, and affect theory. Among the projects I am currently working on are an essay on interconnections between Margaret Atwood’s poems and the Hebrew Bible, and a book project on the role of poetry in the prophetic book of Ezekiel. 

At NDSU, I teach courses in both Religious Studies (Hebrew Bible, World Religions, History of Judaism, New Testament) and English (Introduction to Poetry; The Bible as Literature; World Literature; Affect Theory). I have also taught courses in the First-Year Writing Program and the University Honors Program. In 2019–2020 I will be a NDSU Honors Program Faculty Fellow, teaching a course entitled “Art, Reality, and Authenticity.”

Recent Publications

The Courtier and the Governor: Transformations of Genre in the Nehemiah Memoir. Journal of Ancient Judaism Supplements 17. Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 2014.

Articles and Book Chapters
“’What Kind of Likeness?’: The Aesthetic Impulse in Biblical Poetry.” Co-authored with Elaine James. Prooftexts: A Journal of Jewish Literary History. Forthcoming (accepted for publication). 
“The Snake, The Poet: Art and Duplicity in Margaret Atwood’s Poetry and the Hebrew Prophets,” in “Who Knows What We'd Ever Make of It, If We Ever Got Our Hands on It?”: The Bible and Margaret Atwood, edited by Rhiannon Graybill and Peter Sabo, Gorgias Press, Forthcoming (in press). 
“‘This Is a Lamentation—It Has Become a Lamentation’: Subverting Genre in Ezekiel 19,” in Biblical Poetry and Art of Close Reading, edited by Elaine James and Blake Couey, Cambridge University Press, 2018.  
“‘Your Torah is My Delight’: Repetition and the Poetics of Immanence in Psalm 119.” Journal of Biblical Literature 137.3 (685–700): 2018. 
“Essays on Isaiah 24-27, Haggai, Zechariah, and Malachi,” in “Covenant in the Persian Period,” edited by Steven Schweitzer. Journal of Hebrew Scriptures 18.6 2018. 

Dr. Adam Goldwyn

Dr. Adam Goldwyn
Associate Professor of English & Director of Graduate Studies
PhD Comparative Literature (CUNY, 2010)

Office: Minard 318H

 Medieval Literature, Reception Theory, Translation, Byzantine Studies, Byzantine Ecocriticism

About Dr. Goldwyn

Adam J. Goldwyn joined the faculty at NDSU in 2013 as Assistant Professor of Medieval Literature and English. He received his B.A (Pomona College) and M.A. (University College London) in ancient history and his Ph.D. in Comparative Literature from the City University of New York, where he specialized in medieval literature and Greek literature (ancient, medieval and modern). He wrote his dissertation on the reception of the Trojan War in Antiquity and the Middle Ages, a topic which built on his long-standing interests in classical reception, comparative approaches to medieval literature (particularly the medieval romance) and Mediterranean Studies.

After receiving his Ph.D., Dr. Goldwyn taught at the University of New York Tirana in Albania and at the American University in Kosovo (now RIT Kosovo), where he developed an interest in Albanian literature. From 2011-2013, he was a post-doctoral researcher in Byzantine and Greek Studies at Uppsala University (Sweden), where he worked on both the reception of Classical Greek literature in Byzantium and the reception of Byzantine literature in modernity.

Dr. Goldwyn spent the fall semester of 2013 as research fellow at the Swedish Institute in Athens and the academic year 2016/17 as a fellow at Dumbarton Oaks, Harvard’s Center for Byzantine Studies in Washington, DC.

At NDSU, he has taught courses in medieval literature, international modernism, world literature, literature and the environment, and literary theory.

Recent Publications


  • 2017: Byzantine Ecocriticism: Humans, Nature, and Power in the Medieval Greek Romance. Palgrave-MacMillan.


  • 2017 (Forthcoming): Tzetzes, John. Allegories of the Odyssey (Dumbarton Oaks Medieval Library series). Harvard University Press (co-translator Dimitra Kokkini).
  • 2015: Tzetzes, John. Allegories of the Iliad (Dumbarton Oaks Medieval Library series). Harvard University Press (co-translator Dimitra Kokkini).


  • 2018 (Forthcoming): A Handbook to the Late Byzantine Romances. Cambridge University Press (co-editor Ingela Nilsson).
  • 2017: Brill’s Companion to the Reception of Classics in International Modernism and the Avant-Garde. Brill (co-editor James Nikopoulos).
  • 2016: Mediterranean Modernism: Intercultural Exchange and Aesthetic Development. Palgrave-MacMillan (co-editor Renée Silverman).
  • 2015: The Trojan Wars and the Making of the Modern World. Studia Graeca Upsaliensia.


  • 2016: “The Trojan War from Rome to New Rome: The Reception of Dictys of Crete’s Ephemeris Belli Troiani in Ioannes Malalas’ Chronicle” in Miscellanea Byzantina I. Ed. Marciniak, Przemyslaw. University of Silesia Press, 9-34.
  • 2016: “A Case-Study in Byzantine Ecocriticism: Zoomorphic and Anthomorphic Metaphors in the Medieval Greek Romance.” ISLE: Interdisciplinary Studies in Literature and Environment 23.2, 220-239.
  • 2016: “‘Constantinople Our Star’: The Image of Byzantium in Modernist Poetry” in The Reception of Byzantium in European Culture since 1500. Eds. Marcianak, Przemyslaw and Smythe, Dion. Ashgate, 225-243.
  • 2015: “John Malalas and the Origins of the Allegorical and Novelistic Traditions of the Trojan War in Byzantium.” Troianalexandrina 15, 23-49.
  • 2015: “Towards a Byzantine Ecocriticism: Witches and Nature Control in the Medieval Greek Romance.” Byzantine and Modern Greek Studies 39.1, 66-84.
  • 2014: “‘I come from a cursed land and from the depths of darkness’: Life after death in Greek laments about the fall of Constantinople” in Wanted Byzantium: The Desire for a Lost Empire. Eds. Nilsson, Ingela and Stephenson, Paul. Studia Byzantina Upsaliensia, 93-108.
  • 2012: “Arthur in the East: Cross-Cultural Translations of Arthurian Romance in Greek and Hebrew, with a New Translation of Ὁ Πρεσβύς Ἱπποτές/The Old Knight.” LATCH: The Journal of Literary Artifacts in Theory, Culture and History 5, 75-105.


  • 2017: “‘The Virtue of Hellenism’: Yoram Bronowski’s Hebrew Translations of Constantine Cavafy and Israel’s Mediterranean Identity.” Journal of Mediterranean Studies.
  • 2016: “An ‘Exile from the Sea with the Desert in his Mouth’: A Conversation with Iossif Ventura.” World Literature Today 90.1, 22-25.
  • 2015: “Joseph Eliyia and the Jewish Question in Greece: Zionism, Hellenism and the Struggle for Modernity.” Journal of Modern Greek Studies 33.2, 361-384.
  • 2012: “Translations and Adaptations of C.P. Cavafy in Albanian.” Journal of Modern Greek Studies 30.2, 247-276.


  • 2017: “Creating the Modern Rhapsode: The Classics as World Literature in Ezra Pound’s Cantos” in Brill’s Companion to Classical Receptions in International Modernism and the Avant-Garde. Ed. Goldwyn, Adam J. and Nikopoulos, James. Brill, 53-72.
  • 2015: “Achaians, Athenians and Americans: Comparing Empires in The New York Times in the Post-9/11 Era” in The Trojan Wars and the Making of the Modern World. Ed. Goldwyn, Adam J. Studia Graeca Upsaliensia, 245-258.
  • 2015: “‘That Men to Come Shall Know of It’: Theorizing Aesthetic Innovation, Heroic Ideology, and Political Legitimacy in Trojan War Reception” in The Trojan Wars and the Making of the Modern World. Ed. Goldwyn, Adam J. Studia Graeca Upsalensia, 1-15.


  • 2016: “‘Go Back to Homer’s Verse’: Iliads of revolution and Odysseys of exile in Albanian Poetry.” Classical Receptions Journal 8.4, 506-528.
  • 2016: “Modernism, Nationalism, Albanianism: Geographic Poetry and Poetic Geography in the Albanian and Kosovar Independence Movements” in Mediterranean Modernism: Intercultural Exchange and Aesthetic Development. Eds. Goldwyn, Adam J. and Silverman, Renee. Palgrave-MacMillan (New Mediterranean Studies), 251-281.
  • 2012: “Finally, Ali Podrimja Spoke: A Conversation.” World Literature Today 86.3, 28-32. (co-author Rineta Hoxha).
  • 2011: “Exile and Nostalgia in Albanian Lyric Poetry since 1750.” Mediterranean Journal of Humanities 1, 123-141.

Dr. Amy Gore

Dr. Amy Gore
Assistant Professor of English
Ph.D. English Language and Literature (University of New Mexico, 2019)

Office: Minard 318

Research/Teaching: Early and Nineteenth-Century American literature, Indigenous literature, book history and print culture, Gothic literature, body studies, and the recovery of marginalized women and Native American writers

About Dr. Gore

Amy Gore’s scholarship and teaching specializes in early Indigenous and American literatures, with interests in book history, gothic literature, body studies, and the recovery of marginalized women and Native American writers. Her degrees include a B.A. in English (Eastern University, PA), an M.A. in Native American Studies (Montana State University, MT), an M.A. in English (Bread Loaf School of English, Middlebury College, VT), and a Ph.D. in English (University of New Mexico, NM).

Her current book project, provisionally titled Material Matters: Paratextual Bodies in Nineteenth-Century Indigenous Literary History, theorizes the material relationships between books and bodies in nineteenth-century Indigenous literary history to claim the book itself as a form of embodied power relations. She has also begun archival research on a second book project on the literary recovery of nineteenth-century woman writer Ann S. Stephens. Her most recent articles appear in Studies in American Indian Literature, Pedagogy, and Western American Literature.

Currently, she teaches courses in early American literature and multi-ethnic writing. She serves on the executive committee for the Society for the Study of the Multi-Ethnic Literature of the United States (MELUS) and on the editorial board for Studies in American Indian Literatures (SAIL). She was recently inducted into the Andrew W. Mellon Society of Fellows in Critical Bibliography, and her awards include the Center for Regional Studies Hector Torres Fellowship, the Emerging Scholars Professional Development Fellowship from the Association for the Study of American Indian Literatures (ASAIL), the Bibliographic Society for the University of Virginia Scholarship, the Elisabeth and George Arms Research Grant, and the Vogel Award in Teaching Excellence.

Recent Publications

2021    “Teaching Indigenous and Multi-Ethnic Literature Through Book History.” In Options for Teaching Series:
             Teaching the History of the Book, Modern Language Association, 2021 (Forthcoming).

2020     “Embodied Learning in a Digital Age: Collaborative Undergraduate Instruction in Material Archives.” Co-
              authored with Glenn Koelling. Pedagogy: Critical Approaches to Teaching Literature,
Composition, and Culture, vol. 20, no. 3, 2020, pp. 453-472.

             “Pretty Shield’s Thumbprint: Body Politics in Paratextual Territory.” Western American Literature, vol. 55,
              no. 2, 2020, pp. 167-192.

2018     “Gothic Silence: S. Alice Callahan’s Wynema, the Battle of the Little Bighorn, and the Indigenous
              Unspeakable.” Studies in American Indian Literatures, vol. 30, no. 1, 2018, pp. 24-49.

Dr. Alison Graham-Bertolini

Dr. Alison Graham-Bertolini
Associate Professor of English
PhD English Literature (Louisiana State University, 2009)

Minard 318E44
Phone: 701-231-7175

Research/Teaching: Contemporary American Literature, Gender Studies, Ethnic Literature, Postcolonial Literature, Women's Studies

About Dr. Graham-Bertolini
Alison Graham-Bertolini is an associate professor of English and Women’s Studies. Her research focuses on contemporary American literature, with specializations in women’s literature, ethnic literature, and literature of the southern United States. Graham-Bertolini is co-editor of Understanding the Short Fiction of Carson McCullers(2020), and Carson McCullers in the Twenty-First Century (Palgrave Macmillan, 2016). She is the author of Vigilante Women in Contemporary American Fiction (Palgrave Macmillan, 2011). Graham-Bertolini has published in peer-reviewed publications including the The Journal of the Midwest Modern Language Association, The Southern Quarterly, and Qualitative Inquiry.

Recent Publications

Vigilante Women in American Fiction. New York:Palgrave Macmillan Press, September (2011).

Edited Collections

Understandingthe Short Fiction of Carson McCullers. Graham-Bertolini, Alison, and Casey Kayser, eds. Mercer University Press, April (2020).

Carson McCullers in the Twenty-First Century. Graham-Bertolini, Alison, and Casey Kayser, eds. New York: Palgrave Macmillan Press, November (2016).

    • Finalist for the 2017 South Atlantic Modern Languages Association (SAMLA) Best New Collection Award.

Journal Articles

“Teaching Sexual Politics using Carson McCullers’s ‘Like That.’” South Atlantic Review. Forthcoming Fall (2021).

“Terror Viscous: The Reimagined Gothic in Karen Russel’s Swamplandia.” Southern Quarterly. Vol 57, no 2, Winter (2020).

Graham-Bertolini, Alison, Christina Weber, Michael Strand, and Angela Smith. “’Unpacking’ Cross-Disciplinary Research Collaboration in the Social Sciences and Humanities" Qualitative Inquiry. August (2018).

“Marilyn Chin’s Revenge: Rewriting the Racial Shadow.” Journal of the Midwest Modern Language Association. Vol 50, no 1, Spring (2017). 17-38.

“Finding the Extraordinary in Welty’s ‘Music from Spain’.” Eudora Welty Review. Vol 7,Spring(2015). 79-92.

“’Broad and slow and yellow’: Navigating Precarity in Shirley Ann Grau’s Mississippi River.” SouthernQuarterly. Vol. 52.3, Spring (2015). 83-97.

“No Life Less Worthy: The Posthumanist Framework of Aravind Adiga’s The White Tiger. South Asian Review. Vol. 34.2, October (2013): 11-26.

“Searching for the Garnet Pin: Confluence as Narrative Technique in Eudora Welty’s Delta Wedding. Eudora Welty Review. Vol 5,Spring(2013). 

“The Decentering of the Male in ‘Gal Young Un’.”Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings Journal of Florida Literature XIV (2006): 27-36.

“The ‘Becoming’ of Woolf’s Orlando.In-between: Essays & Studies in Literary Criticism 14.2 (2005):  153-65.

 “Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings and the Reckoning of Ideology.” The Southern Quarterly 43.1, Fall (2005): 49-62.

“Joe Millionaire as Fairy Tale: A Feminist Critique.” Feminist Media Studies Routledge/Taylor and Francis, 4.3 (2004): 341-4.

Collection Introductions

“Preface.” Understandingthe Short Fiction of Carson McCullers. Mercer University Press. April (2020).

“Preface.” Carson McCullers in the Twenty-First Century. New York: Palgrave Macmillan Press, November (2016). v-xiv.

Book Chapters

“Tracing the Impacts of War in Nadifa Mohamed’s The Orchard of Lost Souls.” Representations of Refugee, Migrant, and Displaced Motherhood in a Global Context. Ed. Maria D. Lombard. Rowman & Littlefield, Forthcoming (2021).

“Chewed Up and Spit Out: Consuming ‘The Jockey’ by Carson McCullers.” Understandingthe Short Fiction of Carson McCullers. Mercer University Press. April (2020).

“Nature is not abnormal; only lifelessness is abnormal”: Paradigms of the In-valid in Reflections in a Golden Eye.” Carson McCullers in the Twenty-First Century. New York: Palgrave Macmillan Press, November (2016). 175-188.

“Based on Actual Events: The Lynching of Italian American Immigrants in Tallulah, LA, as depicted by Donna Jo Napoli in Alligator Bayou.” Southern Exposures: Locations and Relocations of Italian Culture. Eds. Alan J. Gravano and Ilaria Serra. New York: Italian American Studies Association (2012): 46-57.

“The Advantage of Estrangement in Mukherjee’s Jasmine.” Indian-American Writers: Transnationalisms and Diasporas. Eds. Jaspal K. Singh, and Rajendra Chetty. New York: Peter Lang Publishers (2010).

Dr. Holly Hassel

Dr. Holly Hassel
Professor of English

PhD English (University of Nebraska-Lincoln, 2002)

Office: Minard 318 E46

Research/Teaching: Writing Program Administration, Writing Assessment, Feminist Pedagogy, Placement, First-Year Writing, The Profession

About Dr. Hassel

I taught English and Women's Studies at the University of Wisconsin Marathon County, a two-year college in central Wisconsin, for 16 years and one campus of 13 that made up a single institution, the UW Colleges. I received my Ph.D. from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln in 2002. As a faculty member at UW-Marathon, I regularly taught Composition I and II, corequisite support writing studio courses, Introduction to Women's and Gender Studies, American literature courses, and Women in Popular Culture. After the UW System was restructured and UWMC became a branch campus of UW Stevens Point, I joined the faculty in the English Department at North Dakota State University, teaching in the Writing, Rhetoric, and Culture program. At NDSU I teach College Composition I, Introduction to Writing Studies, Advanced Writing Workshop, and Composition Research.

My scholarly work is pedagogical in nature, focusing on teaching and learning in first-year writing and introductory women’s and gender studies classrooms. As a first-generation college graduate, I am particularly passionate about the social justice function of two-year college English and supporting the successful transition of all students to college writing classrooms. From 2013-2016, I authored the regular feature “Inquiry” in Teaching English in the Two-Year College, an introduction to systematic inquiry into student learning aimed at two-year college English teachers. My other professional work has been published in College Composition and Communication, College English, Pedagogy, Teaching English in the Two-Year College, Women's Studies, and Feminist Teacher, and many edited collections. My ongoing research projects focus on teaching English in the two-year college, the profession of writing studies, labor and change-work in higher education (the teaching of writing in particular), student transitions to college composition, college access, and writing program administration.

I am currently the assistant chair-elect to CCCC and look forward to serving as program chair for the 2021 CCCC Convention in Spokane, WA.


Recent Publications

Recent Peer-Reviewed Journal Articles
Giordano, Joanne Baird and Holly Hassel. “Developing Critical Readers in the Age of Literacy Acceleration.” Accepted for special issue of Pedagogy on reading in the writing classroom. Eds. Ellen Carillo and Alice Horning.
Hassel, Holly, Mark Reynolds, Jeff Sommers, and Howard Tinberg. “Editorial Perspectives on Teaching English in the Two-Year College and the Shaping of a Profession.” College English, vol. 81, no. 4, March 2019, pp. 314-338. 
Katie Kalish, Holly Hassel, Cassie Phillips, Jennifer Heinert, and Joanne Giordano. “Inequitable Austerity: Pedagogies of Resilience and Resistance in Composition.” Pedagogy: Critical Approaches to Teaching Literature, Language, Composition, and Culture, vol. 19, no. 2, 2019, pp. 261-281.
Gilman, Holly, Joanne Baird Giordano, Nicole Hancock, Holly Hassel, Leslie Henson, Katie Hern, Jessica Nastal, and Christie Toth. “Forum: Two-Year College Writing Placement as Fairness.Journal of Writing Assessment. vol. 12, no 1, 2019.
Joanne Giordano, Holly Hassel, Jessica Nastal-Dema, Christie Toth. “Writing Assessment, Placement, and the Two-Year College.” Journal of Writing Assessment, vol. 12, no 1, 2019,  http://journalofwritingassessment.org/archives.php?issue=23
Hassel, Holly and Christie Launius. “Crossing the Threshold in Introductory Women’s and Gender Studies Courses: An Assessment of Student Learning." Teaching and Learning Inquiry, vol. 5, no. 2, Sept. 2017, pp. 30-46.
Kristen Seas, Jennifer Heinert, Cassandra Phillips, and Holly Hassel. “‘Flexible’ Learning, Disciplinarity, and First-Year Writing: Critically Engaging Competency-Based Education.” WPA: The Journal of the Council of Writing Program Administrators, vol. 40, no. 1, Fall 2016, pp. 10-32.
Giordano, Joanne Baird and Holly Hassel. “Unpredictable Journeys: Academically At-Risk Students, Developmental Education Reform, and the Two-Year College.” Teaching English in the Two-Year College, vol. 43, no. 4, May 2016, pp. 371-390.
Hassel, Holly and Joanne Baird Giordano. “The Blurry Borders of College Writing: Remediation and the Assessment of Student Readiness.” College English, vol. 78, no. 1, September 2015, pp. 56-80. *Received the Council on Writing Program Administrators award for “Outstanding Scholarship in Writing Program Administration,” 2017.
Adams, Heather Brook, Holly Hassel, Jessica Rucki, and K. Hyoejin Yoon. “Service.” Peitho, vol.18, no. 1, 2015, pp. 45-50.
Hassel, Holly, et al. “White Paper on Developmental Education Reform.” Co-authored as co-chair of the Two-Year College Association Research Committee. Teaching English in the Two-Year College, vol. 42, no. 3, March 2015, pp. 326-342.

Recent or Forthcoming Books
Hassel, Holly and Kirsti Cole, editors. Academic Labor beyond the Classroom: Working for our Values. Classroom. Edited collection, under contract with Routledge Press. 2020.
Hassel, Holly, Christie Launius, and Susan Rensing. Socially Engaged Classrooms: A Guide to Teaching Introductory Women’s and Gender Studies. Under contract with Palgrave McMillan. 2020.
Hassel, Holly, and Cassandra Phillips. Materiality and Writing Studies: Aligning Labor, Scholarship, and Teaching. Book-length manuscript. Accepted conditionally, under revision.
Cole, Kirsti and Holly Hassel. Surviving Sexism in Academia: Strategies for Feminist Leadership.Routledge. 2017.
Clasen, Tricia and Holly Hassel, eds. Gendered Identities:Rereading Gender in Children’s and Young Adult Literature. New York: Routledge, 2016.
Launius, Christie and Holly Hassel. Ways of Thinking, Seeing, and Knowing: Threshold Concepts in Women’s and Gender Studies. Introduction to Women’s and Gender Studies textbook. Routledge, 2015. Second edition, 2018.

Recent or Forthcoming Book Chapters (peer-reviewed)
Giordano, Joanne Baird and Holly Hassel. “Mission-Driven Longitudinal Research: The Public Value of Telling the Stories of Open Access Writing Classrooms.” Accepted for inclusion in Telling Stories: Perspectives on Longitudinal Writing Research. Edited by Jenn Fishman and Amy C. Kimme Hea
Hassel, Holly and Cassandra Phillips. “Decoding Writing Studies: First Generation Access through Threshold Concepts.” In Beyond Fitting In: Rethinking First-Gen Writing and Literacy Education. Ed. Kelly Ritter. Modern Language Association, expected publication date 2021.
Hassel, Holly. “Social Justice and the Two-Year College: Cultivating Critical Information Literacy Skills in First-Year Writing.” In 11 Teachers Teaching: Two-Year College Perspectives. Under contract with Utah State UP, 2019. In Press.
Giordano, Joanne Baird and Holly Hassel. “Strategic Organizing: Setting an Agenda for Two-Year College Teacher-Scholar-Activism.<s style="font-size: 12px;">”</s> Accepted for publication in 2020 TYC: Looking Forward, Looking Back, edited by Darin Jensen and Brett Griffiths. Studies in Writing and Rhetoric series of National Council of Teachers of English. 
Phillips, Cassandra, Holly Hassel, Jennifer Heinert, Katie Kalish, and Joanne Baird Giordano, “Thinking Like a Writer: Threshold Concepts and First-Year Writers in Open-Admissions Classrooms.” In Considering What We Know: Threshold Concepts of Writing Studies, eds. Linda Adler-Kassner and Elizabeth Wardle. Under contract with Utah State UP. 2019. In press.
Mattis, Ann, Amy Reddinger, Jessica van Slooten, and Holly Hassel. “Assessing Student Learning in Women’s and Gender Studies: Curricular and Faculty Development in the Two-Year College.” Theory and Praxis: Women’s and Gender Studies in the Community College. Ed. Genevieve Carminati and Heather Relihan. Gival P. In Press. 2019.
Cole, Kirsti, Holly Hassel, and Eileen Schell. “Remodeling Shared Governance: Feminist Decision-Making and Resistance to Academic Neoliberalism" by Kirsti Cole, Holly Hassel, and Eileen Schell.” In Surviving Sexism in Academia: Strategies for Feminist Leadership. Routledge, 2017.
Hassel, Holly, Joanne Baird Giordano, Jennifer Heinert, and Cassie Phillips. “The Imperative of Pedagogical and Professional Development to Support the Retention of Underprepared Students at Open-Access Institutions.” In Retention, Persistence, and Writing Programs. Eds. Todd Ruecker, Dawn Shepherd, Heidi Estrem, and Beth Brunk Chavez. Utah State University Press, 2017, pp. 74-92.
Hassel, Holly and Joanne Giordano. “Contingency, Access, and the Material Conditions of Teaching and Learning in the “Statement of Principles,” Labored: The State(ment) and Future of Work in Composition edited by Randall McClure, Dayna V. Goldstein, and Michael A. Pemberton Parlor P, 2017.
Hassel, Holly. “Introduction.” In Gendered Identities:Rereading Gender in Children’s and Young Adult Literature. Tricia Clasen and Holly Hassel, eds. New York: Routledge, 2016.
Giordano, Joanne Baird and Holly Hassel. "Critical Reading, Rhetorical Analysis, and Source-Based Writing." In Teaching U.S.-Educated Multilingual Writers: Pedagogical Practices from and for the Classroom. Eds. Mark Roberge, Kay M. Losey, and Margi Wald. U of Michigan P, 2015. Print. 244-262.

Professional Service (National Level)
Assistant Chair-Elect (Incoming Program Chair). Conference on College Composition and Communication. Service begins December 2019.
Editor, Teaching English in the Two-Year College. Peer-reviewed journal published by the National Council of Teachers of English. 2016-present; Associate editor, Teaching English in the Two-Year College. Peer-Reviewed journal published by the National Council of Teachers of English. 2013 to 2016.
Conference on College Composition and Communication Executive Committee, 2016 to present (ex oficio as TETYC editor)
CCCC Task Force on Teaching as Scholarship. Member. February 2019-September 2019.
CCCC Committee for Change—Reviewer Committee. Member. March 2019-March 2022.
CCCC Task Force for Mentorship and Career Preparation. Member. March 2019-March 2020.
CCCC Feminist Caucus. Co-Chair with Raquel Corona, Megan McIntyre, and Kate Pantelides. (previously the Committee on the Status of Women in the Profession). Committee Member. 2011-2013. Co-Chair 2013-present.

Editorial Board Member
Journal of Writing Assessment, 2019-present.


Dr. Daniel Kenzie

Dr. Daniel Kenzie
Affiliate Graduate Faculty in English
Assistant Professor of Practice in the Department of Pharmacy Practice
PhD Rhetoric and Composition (Purdue University, 2017)

Office: Minard 318 E42

Research/Teaching: Rhetoric & Composition, Professional & Technical Writing, Rhetoric of Health & Medicine, Disability Studies

About Dr. Kenzie

I initially joined NDSU as a Visiting Assistant Professor of English in Fall 2017. In this position, I taught a variety of upper-division writing courses, such as Researching and Writing Grants and Proposals, Writing in the Sciences, Writing in the Health Professions, and Writing in the Technical Professions. In Spring 2019, I switched departments to Pharmacy Practice, where I teach writing courses for future health professionals. I am pleased to still be available to graduate students and teach graduate courses in English. My current research investigates the discourse around clinical trial failure for traumatic brain injury as well as approaches to teaching critical science literacy.

Website: http://danielkenzie.com

Recent Publications


  • Kenzie, Daniel, and Mary McCall. “Teaching Writing for the Health Professions: Disciplinary Intersections and Pedagogical Practice.” Technical Communication Quarterly, vol. 27, no. 1, 2018, pp. 64-79.
  • Sánchez, Fernando, and Daniel Kenzie. “Of Evolutions and Mutations: Assessment as Tactics for Action in WAC Partnerships.” The WAC Journal, vol. 27, 2016, pp. 119-141. http://wac.colostate.edu/journal/vol27/sanchez.pdf

Dr. Mary McCall

Dr. Mary McCall
Assistant Professor of English

PhD Rhetoric and Composition (Purdue University, 2017)

Office: Minard 318 E36

Research/Teaching: Rhetoric & Composition, Usability & User Experience, Professional & Technical Writing, Writing Across the Curriculum, Women's, Gender, and Sexuality Studies

About Dr. McCall

In August 2017, I joined the NDSU faculty as an Assistant Professor of English in Professional/Technical/Scientific Rhetoric and Writing. I received my PhD and MA degrees in rhetoric and composition at Purdue University and my BA in English with a minor in creative writing at Fairfield University.

My research interests include professional and technical writing, writing across the curriculum, and women’s, gender, and sexuality studies, with an emphasis on the intersections between gender and identity development within engineering. I have published in Technical Communication Quarterly and IEEE Transactions on Professional Communication, and am currently working on research analyzing the post-racial messages of beauty within Dove’s Campaign for Real Beauty. Prior to coming to NDSU, I worked for two years as a technical writer for the NSF-funded Center for Science of Information at Purdue University. 

At NDSU, I run the English Department’s UX lab, which involves both undergraduate and graduate students in usability-focused, client-based projects both for the department and Fargo-Moorhead community. Courses I have taught here include Introduction to Writing Studies (ENGL 275), Writing in the Technical Professions (ENGL 321), Usability and User Experience (ENGL 449/649), Teaching Upper Division Writing (ENGL 765), and Composition Theory (ENGL 755). For Fall 2019, I will be teaching Contemporary Women Writers (ENGL 331) and Topics in Rhetoric, Writing, and Culture (ENGL 758) with a focus on feminisms, rhetorics, and embodiment. 

I also love continuing to write poetry (I published a chapbook, Siring with Sirens, in 2015), baking, and watching Shark Week. This past summer, I also served as co-Headmistress with Dr. Holly Hassel for NSDU’s first week-long Wizarding Academy camp. #Gryffindor 

Website: https://marymccall.<wbr />org

Recent Publications

Articles and Book Chapters 

“Quantification of Disciplinary Discourse: An Approach to Teaching Engineering Résumé Writing.” (Forthcoming) in IWAC 2018 Edited Collection. Co-authored with Gracemarie Mike Fillenwarth and Catherine G.P. Berdanier.

“Teaching Writing for the Health Professions: Disciplinary Intersections and Pedagogical Practice.” Technical Communication Quarterly, vol. 27, no. 1, 2018, pp. 64-79, https://doi.org/10.1080/<wbr />10572252.2017.1402573. Co-authored with Daniel Kenzie. 

“Quantification of Engineering Disciplinary Discourse in Résumés: A Novel Genre Analysis with Teaching Implications.” IEEE Transactions on Professional Communication, vol. 61, no. 1, 2018, pp. 48-64, 10.1109/TPC.2017.2747338. Co-authored with Gracemarie Mike Fillenwarth and Catherine G.P. Berdanier.

“Bridging the Divide: Integrating Composition and Second Language Writing Approaches to Transfer.” Double Helix: A Journal of Critical Thinking and Writing, vol. 4, 2016, pp. 1-14.

“First Year Composition through a Global Engineering Perspective.” Connexions: International Professional Communication Journal, vol. 1, no. 2, 2013, pp. 109-133. Co-authored with Matthew Allen and Gracemarie Mike.

“Record and Reflect: iPod Use in Writing Center Staff Development.” Praxis: A Writing Center Journal, vol. 6, no. 1, Fall 2008. Co-authored with Elizabeth Boquet, Betsy A. Bowen, Catherine Forsa, and Devin Hagan.


Dr. Bruce Maylath

Dr. Bruce Maylath
Professor of English & Director of Upper-Division Writing

PhD Rhetoric and Composition (University of Minnesota, 1994)

Office: Minard 318E20
Phone: 701-231-7176

Research/Teaching:Composition, International Technical Communication, Sociolinguistics, Translation

About Dr. Maylath

Joining the NDSU English Department as a professor in fall 2007, Bruce Maylath earned his degrees in English at Kalamazoo College (BA, 1980), Michigan State University (MA, 1987), and the University of Minnesota (PhD, 1994). He also studied Norwegian language and literature at the University of Oslo, both as an undergraduate (1978) and graduate student (1980-81). His interests range from Ibsen’s messages in naming characters to the continuing legacy of the Norman Conquest on writing assessment today to translation issues in technical documentation and to the efficacy of cross-cultural virtual teams assembled with writers, translators, and usability testers. Currently at NDSU, he serves as director of upper-division writing.

With his University of Oslo classmate Sonia Vandepitte, professor at Ghent University, in Belgium, Dr. Maylath is the co-founder of the Trans-Atlantic & Pacific Project (TAPP), which has linked students in writing, translation, and usability courses across four continents since the 1999-2000 academic year. He continues to serve as the TAPP network’s coordinator. For his work in this area and others, he has been named a Fellow of the Association of Teachers of Writing, honored with the IEEE Professional Communication Society’s Ronald S. Blicq Award for Distinction in Technical Communication Education, and granted NDSU’s Faculty Lectureship for “sustained professional excellence in teaching, scholarly achievement, and service.”

Before coming to NDSU, Dr. Maylath began his teaching career at the middle and high school levels in Michigan, moved on to community colleges there, and, after graduate school, joined the faculty at the University of Memphis. Moving back north, he helped found, in 2000, the University of Wisconsin—Stout’s Program in Technical Communication (now titled Professional Communication & Emerging Media), serving as its initial director until 2007. As vice-president, and later president, of the Council for Programs in Technical and Scientific Communication, he helped establish the CPTSC/ATTW Roundtable series in Europe, starting in London in 2000 and continuing in Milan in 2003 and Limerick in 2005, then moving to Montreal in 2008 and to Eschede, the Netherlands, in 2010. He has served as an associate editor of the IEEE Transactions on Professional Communication and currently serves on the advisory boards of the journals Fachsprache and Programmatic Perspectives.

His current research takes up translation issues in technical and professional communication. His best-known book chapters appear in Carolyn Rude’s Technical Editing, 3rd & 4th eds., and Deborah S. Bosley’s Global Contexts: Case Studies in International Technical Communication. Books he has co-edited include Approaches to Teaching Non-Native English Speakers across the Curriculum (Jossey-Bass, 1997) and Language Awareness: A History and Implementations (Amsterdam University Press, 2000), and Revisiting the Past through Rhetorics of Memory and Amnesia (Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2010). Other publications appear in the Journal for Business and Technical Communication, Journal of Technical Writing & Communication, IEEE-Transactions on Professional Communication, Technical Communication Quarterly, Research in the Teaching of English, and numerous other journals and books. More recently, he has co-edited a special issue on translation and international professional communication for the online international professional communication journal connexions. Most recently, with Birthe Mousten, Elisabet Arnó-Macià, and Sonia Vandepitte, he has co-edited Multilingual Writing and Pedagogical Cooperation in Virtual Learning Environments and, with Kirk St.Amant, Translation & Localization.

Dr. Maylath's teaching philosophy has been shaped by many influences, among them Paulo Freire's Pedagogy of the Oppressed, Mina Shaughnessy's Errors and Expectations, Peter Elbow's Writing with Power, Ken Macrorie's Uptaught (assigned as part of his undergraduate secondary English teaching methods course), Louise Rosenblatt’s The Reader, the Text, the Poem, and perhaps most by his faculty advisor at Michigan State University, Stephen Tchudi, and dissertation director at the University of Minnesota, Chris Anson. With these sources in mind as a doctoral student, he developed a method of teaching writing that he dubbed the Publications Approach. In it, students form editorial boards, solicit articles from each other, review and then accept or reject the submissions, work with authors in editing the articles, and finally format and publish them in their own magazines, which they distribute (today in PDF) to the class by semester's end. Learning achieves a momentum of its own when learners are given the opportunity to create a tangible product. As Andrea Lunsford has noted, when teachers relinquish the role of editor to students, they gain the practice they need to become better writers and editors of their own texts. During the process of the Publication Approach, whose next-step pedagogy Parker Palmer would recognize, each communication between author and editors is drafted in the form of an e-mailed memorandum. This "workaday writing" (to use Tchudi's phrase), applied to the writing process of formal articles, has in Dr. Maylath's experience led to students' better understanding of how to assess the needs of their readers and meet these needs through a deliberate, negotiated process.

The same holds in Dr. Maylath's teaching of technical writing. With a combined focus on process and product with readers at the center, he devised a method of teaching students how to write instructions for a North American audience, then prepare the text in English for translation. North American students then e-mail their texts to students studying translation and/or usability testing at universities within the TAPP network. The translation students then translate their American partners' texts. As they do, they send questions that they have about ambiguous, confusing, or unclear passages to writers for clarification. Dr. Maylath has involved more than a score of instructors and hundreds of classes on the four continents in the network first known as the Trans-Atlantic Project and subsequently, with growth, the Trans-Atlantic & Pacific Project. All of the writing instructors have reported that the greatest benefit to their writing students comes when readers dependent on the writers' texts identify ambiguities and raise questions for clarifications. The transaction between writer, text, and reader that Rosenblatt described becomes palpable in these realistic scenarios.

Courses Taught:
ENGL-209 Introduction to Linguistics (fall semesters)
ENGL-321 Writing in the Technical Professions
ENGL-360 Grammatical Structures/English (spring semesters)
ENGL-452/652 History of the English Language (spring semesters in even-numbered years)
ENGL-453/653 Social and Regional Varieties of English (spring semesters in odd-numbered years)
ENGL-455/655 International Technical Writing (fall semesters in even-numbered years)

Bruce Maylath CV

Recent Publications


  • Translation & Localization. Ed. Bruce Maylath and Kirk St.Amant. Routledge/Taylor & Francis (in press). 
  • Multilingual Writing and Pedagogical Cooperation in Virtual Learning Environments. Ed. Birthe Mousten, Sonia Vandepitte, Elisabet Arnó, and Bruce Maylath. Hershey, PA: IGI Global, 2018.
  • Special Issue: Translation and International Professional Communication: Building Bridges and Strengthening Skills. connexions: International Professional Communication Journal 3.2 (2016). Ed. Bruce Maylath, Marta Pacheco Pinto, and Ricardo Muñoz Martín.
  • Revisiting the Past through Rhetorics of Memory and Amnesia: Selected Papers from the 50th Meeting of the Linguistic Circle of Manitoba and North Dakota. Ed. Dale Sullivan, Bruce Maylath, and Russel Hirst. Newcastle-upon-Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2010.
  • Language Awareness: A History and Implementations. Ed. Lana J. White, Bruce Maylath, Anthony Adams, and Michel Couzijn. Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press, 2000.
  • Approaches to Teaching Non-Native English Speakers across the Curriculum. Ed. David Sigsbee, Bruce W. Speck, and Bruce Maylath. New Directions for Teaching and Learning 70. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass, 1997.
  • Managing Change and Growth in Technical and Scientific Communication. Proceedings of the 28th Annual Meeting of the Council for Programs in Technical and Scientific Communication, 11-13 October 2001. Ed. Bruce Maylath (Pittsburgh: CPTSC, 2002).
  • Models for Strategic Program Development. Proceedings of the 27th Annual Meeting of the Council for Programs in Technical and Scientific Communication, 19-21 October 2000. Ed. Bruce Maylath (Pittsburgh: CPTSC, 2001).

Articles, Book Chapters, Reviews, and Podcasts

  • Tzoannopoulou, Marina, and Bruce Maylath. "Virtual Networks in English-for-Specific-Purposes Education: A Translation-Reviewing/Editing Model." Multilingual Writing and Pedagogical Cooperation in Virtual Learning Environments. Ed. Birthe Mousten, Sonia Vandepitte, Elisabet Arnó, and Bruce Maylath. Hershey, PA: IGI Global, 2018. 318-343.
  • Mousten, Birthe, Sonia Vandepitte, Elisabet Arnó, and Bruce Maylath. "Preface." Multilingual Writing and Pedagogical Cooperation in Virtual Learning Environments. Ed. Birthe Mousten, Sonia Vandepitte, Elisabet Arnó, and Bruce Maylath. Hershey, PA: IGI Global, 2018. xv-xxi. 
  • Steinmann, Heather, Ruslan Saduov, and Bruce Maylath. "Learning across Borders: A Teaching Case Connecting Writing Students Internationally." Konin Language Studies 3 (2016): 271-287.
  • Vandepitte, Sonia, Bruce Maylath, Birthe Mousten, Suvi Isohella, and Patricia Minacori. "Multilateral Collaboration between Technical Communicators and Translators: A Case Study of New Technologies and Processes." The Journal of Specialised Translation 26 (2016): 3-19.
  • Maylath, Bruce, and Steven Hammer. "The Imperative of Teaching Linguistics to Twenty-First-Century Professional Communicators." Teaching Culture and Communication in Global Contexts. Ed. Kirk St. Amant and Madelyn Flammia. Piscataway, NJ: Wiley-IEEE Press, 2016. 3-18.
  • Lisaité, Donata, Sonia Vandepitte, Bruce Maylath, Birthe Mousten, Susana Valdez, Maria Castel-Branco, and Patricia Minacori. "Negotiating Meaning at a Distance: Peer Feedback in Electronic Learning Translation Environments." Translation and Meaning. Ed. Barbara Lewandowska-Tomaszczyk and Łukasz Bogucki. Frankfurt am Main: Peter Lang, 2016. 99-113. Łódź Studies in Language, New Series, vol. 1.
  • Maylath, Bruce, Marta Pacheco Pinto, and Ricardo Muñoz Martín. "Translation and International Professional Communication: Building Bridges and Strengthening Skills." Translation and International Professional Communication: Building Bridges and Strengthening Skills. Spec. issue of connexions: International Professional Communication Journal 3.2 (2016): 3-9.
  • Sorensen, Karen, Steven Hammer, and Bruce Maylath. "Synchronous and Asynchronous Online International Collaboration: The Trans-Atlantic & Pacific Project." connexions: International Professional Communication Journal 3.1 (2015): 153-177.
  • Vandepitte, Sonia, Birthe Mousten, Bruce Maylath, Suvi Isohella, Maria Teresa Musacchio, and Giuseppe Palumbo. "Translation Competence: Research Data in Multilateral and Interprofessional Collaborative Learning." Handbook of Research on Teaching Methods in Language Translation and Interpretation. Ed. Ying Cui and Wei Zhao. Hershey, PA: IGI Global, 2015. 137-159.
  • Arnó Macià, Elisabet, Suvi Isohella, Bruce Maylath, Tatjana Schell, Massimo Verzella, Patricia Minacori, Birthe Mousten, Maria Teresa Musacchio, Giuseppe Palumbo, Sonia Vandepitte. "Enhancing Students' Skills in Technical Writing and LSP Translation through Tele-Collaboration Projects: Teaching Students in Seven Nations to Manage Complexity in Multilateral International Collaboration." Languages for Special Purposes in a Multilingual, Transcultural World. Proceedings of the 19th European Symposium on Languages for Special Purposes, 8-10 July 2013. Ed. Gerhard Budin and Vesna Lušicky. Vienna, Austria: 2014. Web.
  • Hammer, Steven, and Bruce Maylath. "Real Time and Social Media in Trans-Atlantic Writing/Translation and Translation/Editing Projects." Emerging Pedagogies in the Networked Knowledge Society: Practices Integrating Social Media and Globalization. Ed. Marohang Limbu and Binod Gurung. Hershey, PA: IGI Global, 2014. 144-161.
  • Andrews, Deborah, Stephen Bernhardt, Kelli Cargile Cook, Jeff Grabill, Bruce Maylath, Daniel Riordan, and Stuart Selber. "Tracing the Intellectual Trajectories of Professional/Technical/Scientific Communication: A Roundtable Perspective from Seven CPTSC Past Presidents." Sharing Our Intellectual Traces: Narrative Reflections from Administrators of Professional, Technical, and Scientific Communication Programs. Ed. Tracy Bridgeford, Karla Saari Kitalong, and Bill Williamson. Amityville, NY: Baywood Publishing, 2013. 11-35.
  • Maylath, Bruce, and Abigail Bakke. Rev. of The Narcissism Epidemic: Living in the Age of Entitlement, by Jean M. Twenge and W. Keith Campbell. Journal of Technical Writing and Communication 43.4 (2013): 462-468.
  • Maylath, Bruce, Tym King, and Elisabet Arnó Macià. "Linking Engineering Students in Spain and Technical Writing Students in the US as Coauthors: The Challenge and Outcomes of Subject-Matter Experts and Language Specialists Collaborating Internationally." connexions: International Professional Communication Journal 1.2 (2013): 150-185. 
  • Maylath, Bruce. "Current Trends in Translation." Communication and Language at Work 1.2 (2013): 41-50.
  • Maylath, Bruce, Sonia Vandepitte, Patricia Minacori, Suvi Isohella, Birthe Mousten, and John Humbley. "Managing Complexity: A Technical Communication/Translation Case Study in Multilateral International Collaboration." Technical Communication Quarterly 22 (2013): 67-84.
  • Mousten, Birthe, John Humbley, Bruce Maylath, Sonia Vandepitte. "Communicating Pragmatics about Content and Culture in Virtually Mediated Educational Environments." Computer-Mediated Communication across Cultures: International Interactions in Online Environments. Ed. Kirk St. Amant and Sigrid Kelsey. Hershey, PA: IGI Global, 2012. 312-327.
  • Maylath, Bruce. "Language and Power," President's Opening Address. Proceedings of the Linguistic Circle of Manitoba and North Dakota, 23-24 Sept. 2011. Ed. Chandice Johnson. Winnipeg: LCMND, 2012. Web.
  • Gnecchi, Marusca, Bruce Maylath, Federica Scarpa, Birthe Mousten, and Sonia Vandepitte. "Field Convergence: Merging Roles of Technical Writers and Technical Translators." IEEE-Transactions on Professional Communication 54 (2011): 168-184.
  • Mousten, Birthe, Bruce Maylath, Sonia Vandepitte, and John Humbley. "Learning Localization through Trans-Atlantic Collaboration: Bridging the Gap between Professions." IEEE-Transactions on Professional Communication 53 (2010): 401-411.
  • Maylath, Bruce. "The Words That Jog Our Memories-and Those That Don't," Revisiting the Past through Rhetorics of Memory and Amnesia: Selected Papers from the 50th Meeting of the Linguistic Circle of Manitoba and North Dakota. Ed. Dale Sullivan, Bruce Maylath, and Russel Hirst. Newcastle-upon-Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2010. 213-220.
  • Maylath, Bruce, Jeff Grabill, and Laura Gurak. "Intellectual Fit and Programmatic Power: Organizational Profiles of Four Professional/Technical/Scientific Communication Programs." Technical Communication Quarterly 19 (2010): 262-280.
  • Mousten, Birthe, Bruce Maylath, and John Humbley. "Pragmatic Features in the Language of Cross-Cultural Virtual Teams: A Roundtable Discussion of Student-to-Student Discourse in International Collaborative Project." Reconceptualizing LSP. Online proceedings of the XVII European Language for Specific Purposes Symposium 2009. Ed. Carmen Heine and Jan Engberg. Århus, Denmark: 2010. Web.
  • Maylath, Bruce, and Jeff Grabill. "The Council for Programs in Technical and Scientific Communication at 35 Years: A Sequel and Perspective." Programmatic Perspectives 1 (2009). 
  • Maylath, Bruce, Sonia Vandepitte, and Birthe Mousten. "Growing Grassroots Partnerships: Trans-Atlantic Collaboration between American Instructors and Students of Technical Writing and European Instructors and Students of Translation," Ch. 4 in Designing Globally Networked Learning Environments: Visionary Partnerships, Policies, and Pedagogies. Eds. Doreen Stärke-Meyerring and Melanie Wilson. Rotterdam: Sense Publishers, 2008. 52-66.
  • Mousten, Birthe, Sonia Vandepitte, and Bruce Maylath. "Intercultural Collaboration in the Trans-Atlantic Project: Pedagogical Theories and Practices in Teaching Procedural Instructions across Cultural Contexts," Ch. 9 in Designing Globally Networked Learning Environments: Visionary Partnerships, Policies, and Pedagogies. Eds. Doreen Stärke-Meyerring and Melanie Wilson. Rotterdam: Sense Publishers, 2008. 129-144.
  • Gnecchi, Marusca, Bruce Maylath, Federica Scarpa, Birthe Mousten, and Sonia Vandepitte. "Professional Communication and Translation in Convergence." Proceedings of the IEEE International Professional Communication Conference, 13-16 July 2008, Concordia U, Montréal, Québec, Canada. Ed. Brian Still. New York: IEEE, 2008.
  • Maylath, Bruce. "A Response to Halloran's 2007 Plenary Sessions: Memories, Thought, and Language along the United States' Frontier West as a Shaper of U.S. Foreign Policy in the 21st Century." Proceedings of the Linguistic Circle of Manitoba and North Dakota, 26-27 Sept. 2008, University of Manitoba, Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada. Ed. Chandice Johnson. Fargo, ND: LCMND, 2008.
  • Maylath, Bruce. "Translating Technical Documents." Podcast for the IEEE International Professional Communication Conference, 13-16 July 2008, Concordia U, Montréal, Québec, Canada. 
  • Maylath, Bruce. "Editing for Global Contexts." Technical Editing, 4th ed. Ed. Carolyn Rude. New York: Longman, 2008.

Dr. Kelly Sassi

Dr. Kelly Sassi
Professor of English and Education/Director of the Red River Valley Writing Project

PhD Rhetoric and Composition (University of Michigan, 2008)

Office: Minard 318 E50
Phone: 701-231-7156

Research/Teaching: English Education, Composition, Writing Assessment, Young Adult Literature, Teacher Education, Social Justice

About Dr. Sassi

Kelly Sassi (PhD, University of Michigan, 2008) is an Associate Professor with a joint appointment—55% in the English department and 45% in the School of Education.  She serves as Director of the Red River Valley Writing Project and is on the national leadership team for the College, Career, and Community Writers Program. Sassi teaches courses in both English education and composition. Her research agenda focuses on social justice issues, including race in the classroom, fair practices in writing assessment, feminist research methodologies, pedagogical approaches to Native American literatures, multicultural field experiences, and the high school to college transition in writing.

Sassi’s most recent publication is a chapter titled, “Bending the Arc of Writing Assessment Toward Social Justice: Enacting Culturally Responsive Professional Development at Standing Rock” in the book Writing Assessment, Social Justice, and Advancement of Opportunity (2018) edited by Mya Poe, Asao Inoue, and Norbert Elliott. Sassi has co-authored three books, Writing on Demand for the Common Core State Standards Assessments (2014) Writing on Demand: Best Practice and Strategies for Success (2005) and A Student Guide to Writing on Demand (2006), with Anne Gere and Leila Christenbury. She has also published on anti-racist teaching practices (2008) and issues of plagiarism (2011) in English Journal, mentorship as methodology in Qualitative Inquiry, “warm demander” pedagogy in Urban Education, and immersive field experience in Multicultural Education.

A former high school English teacher, Sassi is passionate about rigorous and innovative preparation for future teachers, especially in terms of multicultural field experiences, often off campus, such as at Circle of Nations School or at historical sites like Fort Totten, where students have had opportunities to learn from Dakota and Ojibwe elders, as well as national scholars and local experts on North Dakota history. Sassi has had 30 successful grant proposals, many of which have funded new teaching and learning activities for North Dakota students, teachers, and community members. She won the Peltier Award for Innovative Teaching in 2018.

Sassi has served as faculty adviser for the Bison Men’s and Women’s Nordic Ski Clubs since 2009 and has been the Sigma Tau Delta adviser since 2017. She enjoys cross-country skiing, bicycling, and travel with her partner, Enrico Sassi, who directs NDSU’s Center for Writers. They have two college-aged sons. 

Please click here for access to Kelly's research.
Kelly Sassi CV

Recent Publications



Book Chapters

  • "Bending the Arc of Writing Assessment Toward Social Justice: Enacting Culturally Responsive Professional Development at Standing Rock." In Writing Assessment, Social Justice, and Advancement of Opportunity. Eds. Mya Poe, Asao Inoue, and Norbert Elliott. Forthcoming 2018.
  • "Dismantling the Sound-Proof Walls That Are Barriers to a Just Future in Writing Assessment." In Writing Assessment, Social Justice, and Advancement of Opportunity. Eds. Mya Poe, Asao Inoue, and Norbert Elliott. Forthcoming 2017.
  • "Feminist-Indigenous Rhetorics of Survivance and Discursive Spaces in S. Alice Callahan's Wynema: A Child of the Forest." Book chapter in Feminist Challenges, Feminist Rhetorics: Locations, Scholarship, and Discourse. Cambridge University Press. March 2014. http://preview.tinyurl.com/cc8yae6
  • "Life on the Limen: Writing Teachers Negotiate Personal Identities and Professional Development." with Katie Gunter, Rebecca Mellem, and Craig Rood. Metamorphosis: The Effects of Professional Development on Graduate Students. Andrea Davis and Sue Webb, Eds. Southlake, Texas: Fountainhead Press, 2017. http://preview.tinyurl.com/blgcb3l

Conference Proceedings

  • "A Review of the Literature on Pedagogical Approaches to Native American/American Indian Literatures." Applied Social Sciences: Education Sciences. Georgeta Raţă, Patricia-Luciana Runcan and Hasan Arslan, Eds. Cambridge Scholars Publishing, January 2013. http://preview.tinyurl.com/d5huozk



Dr. Verena Theile

Dr. Verena Theile
Associate Professor of English

PhD English Literature (Washington State University, 2006)

Office: Minard 318 E40
Phone: 701-231-7152

Research/Teaching: Shakespeare, Early Modern Literature, Renaissance Drama, Witchcraft Studies, European Literature, Literary Theory

About Dr. Theile

Dr. Verena Theile joined the NDSU English department as an Assistant Professor in the Fall of 2008. She completed her PhD in English at Washington State University in 2006 with a focus on 16th- and 17th-century British literature and culture, especially drama and pamphlet literature, and a dissertation on representations of the supernatural on the early modern stage. Her MA is from Minnesota State University, Mankato (2001), where her thesis work focused on 17th-century poetry and Hermetic philosophy. Prior to her appointment at NDSU, Theile held a doctoral fellowship at the Herzog August Bibliothek in Wolfenbüttel, Germany (2005), and served first as the Charles Blackburn post-doctoral fellow at Washington State University (2006) and then as a Visiting Assistant Professor of English at Gonzaga University in Spokane (2007).

Research: Dr. Verena Theile is co-editor of Reclaiming Home, Remembering Motherhood, Redefining History: African American and Afro-Caribbean Women’s Literature in the Twentieth-Century (CSP, 2009), Staging the Superstitions of Early Modern Europe (Ashgate, forthcoming Feb. 2013), and New Formalisms and Literary Theory (Palgrave Macmillan, forthcoming Sept. 2014) and co-translator of early modern German quack texts in M. A. Katritzky’s Performance and Medicine in the Writings of Three Early Modern Physicians: The Brothers Felix and Thomas Platter and Hippolytus Guarinonius (Ashgate, 2012).

Her current book project, Performing Witchcraft in Early Modern England: Greene, Marlowe, Shakespeare, examines how superstitions were perceived and discussed in early modern pamphlet literature and then translated for the stage by early modern playwrights such as Robert Greene, Christopher Marlowe, and William Shakespeare. Highlighting their passage from the pamphlet to the play, she argues that, through their fictional representations on the early modern stage, superstitions reflect but also reshape beliefs.

Teaching: Most regularly, Dr. Theile teaches courses in Shakespeare, literary theory, and early modern literature for the English department. She additionally offers graduate seminars in literature pedagogy, scholarly publishing, and adaptation studies. Her critical focus lies with New Historicism, historiography, and the New Formalism.

Dr. Theile is the faculty leader for the Department's UK Study Abroad Program: 
2018: Literature & Pop Culture in Dublin, London, and Edinburgh
2016: England and Scotland: Literature and Popular Culture
2014: Shakespeare & Popular Culture in England 

Courses taught:
240 World Masterpieces
271 Literary Analysis
315 British Literature I
333 Fantasy and Science Fiction
380 Shakespeare
4/682 Renaissance Literature (Topics: Early Modern Superstitions, Faith in Conflict)
4/683 Topics in British Literature (Topics: Shakespearean Adaptations, Shakespeare & Theory)
758 Topics in Rhetoric and Writing (Topics: Editing and Publishing)
760 Graduate Scholarship
766 Teaching Literature

Web Portfolio: vtheile.wordpress.com

Verena Theile (cv)

Recent Publications


  • Verena Theile. Performing Witchcraft on the Early Modern Stage: Marlowe, Greene, and Shakespeare. New York: Routledge. (ca. 125,000 words); revise/resubmit from external review; no due date.
  • Verena Theile. Shakespeare on the Prairie, 1916-2016. Fargo: NDSU Press. no due date.
  • Verena Theile, Linda Tredennick, eds. New Formalisms and Literary Theory (with a Foreword by Heather Dubrow). Basingstoke, UK: Palgrave Macmillan, Apr. 2013. (ca. 120,000 words)
  • Verena Theile, Andrew McCarthy, eds. Staging the Superstitions of Early Modern Europe (with a Foreword by Darren Oldridge). Burlington, US: Ashgate Publishing, Feb. 2013. (ca. 125,000 words)
  • Verena Theile, Marie Drews, eds. Reclaiming Home, Remembering Motherhood, Rewriting History: African American and Afro-Caribbean Women’s Literature in the Twentieth Century. Newcastle-upon-Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, Jun. 2009. (ca. 122,000 words)


  • Verena Theile. “New Formalism(s): A Prologue.” In New Formalisms and Literary Theory. Basingstoke, UK: Palgrave Macmillan, May 2013. pp. 3-28. (ca. 10,000 words)
  • Verena Theile, Andrew McCarthy “Superstitions, History, Literature, and the Creative Imagination.” In Staging the Superstitions of Early Modern Europe. Burlington, US: Ashgate Publishing, Feb. 2013. pp. 1-20. (ca. 7,600 words)
  • Verena Theile, Marie Drews. “Being Human in the World.” In Reclaiming Home, Remembering Motherhood, Rewriting History. Newcastle-upon-Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2009. pp. vii-xxi. (ca. 5,600 words)

Book Chapters

  • Verena Theile. “Early Modern Engagements with Fear, Witchcraft, the Devil, and that Damned Dr. Faustus.” In Staging the Superstitions of Early Modern Europe (Studies in Performance and Early Modern Drama). Eds. Verena Theile and Andrew McCarthy. Burlington, US: Ashgate Publishing, Feb. 2013. pp. 59-84. (ca. 10,000 words)
  • Verena Theile. “Demonising Macbeth.” In Magical Transformations on the Early Modern English Stage (Studies in Performance and Early Modern Drama). Eds. Lisa Hopkins and Helen Ostovich. Aldershot, UK: Ashgate Publishing, 2014. pp. 75-89.(ca. 7,500 words)
  • Verena Theile. "Shakespeare on the Prairie: ShakespeareFest 2016." In Commemorating Shakespeare. Ed. Monika Smialkowska and Edmund King. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, forthcoming 2018. (ca. 7,000 words)
  • Verena Theile. “Demons in the Theater.” In The Brill Companion to the Devil and Demons. Ed. Kathryn Edwards. Leiden, Netherlands: Brill NV, forthcoming 2020. (8-9,000 words); contract in hand.

Refereed Translations

  • MA Katritzky, Verena Theile, trans. “Felix Platter: the 1598 Wedding of Johann Georg,
Count of Hohenzollern, and Franziska, Countess of Salm.” In MA Katritzky’s Healing and Performance in the Writings of three Early Modern Physicians: The Brothers Felix and Thomas Platter and Hippolytus Guarinonius. Aldershot, UK: Ashgate Publishing, 2012. 283-302. (ca. 7,600 words)
  • MA Katritzky, Verena Theile, trans. “Thomas Platter in Avignon: Jewish Life and
a Performing Quack Troupe in 1598.” In MA Katritzky’s Healing and Performance. 303-316. (ca. 5,200 words)
  • MA Katritzky, Verena Theile, trans. “Hippolytus Guarinonius’s Grewel:
35 Commedia dell’Arte Lazzi.” In MA Katritzky’s Healing and Performance. 317-338. (ca. 8,400 words)

Teaching Resource

  • Verena Theile. “Course Guide for English 467: Shakespeare.” Distance Degree Programs. Moscow, ID: Independent Study in Idaho, 2008. 118pp. (ca. 47,370 words)


  • Friar Bacon and Friar Bungay. The Literary Encyclopedia: http://litencyc.com/ (forthcoming in 2018)

Dr. Emily D. Wicktor

Dr. Emily D. Wicktor
Assistant Professor of English
PhD English Literature (University of Kansas, 2010)

Office: Minard 318 E38
Phone: 701-231-8784

Research/Teaching: Victorian Literature and Culture; Sexuality Studies; Rhetoric and Writing Studies; Critical Pedagogy; Literary and Critical Theory; Modern British and American Drama; Jane Austen/Regency; Cultural and Film Studies; Performance Theory and Semiotics; Research Methods; Writing Program Administration.

About Dr. Wicktor

A native Minnesotan, Emily D. Wicktor earned her PhD in English from the University of Kansas in 2010.  After teaching as a Post-Doctoral Fellow at Tulane University, she joined the NDSU English department faculty in the fall of 2012 as the First-Year Writing Director.  After serving in that administrative role for two years, she transitioned into teaching literature, culture, pedagogy, and theory courses at the graduate and undergraduate levels.  Her research and teaching interests include Victorian Literature and Culture, Rhetoric and Writing Studies, Critical Pedagogy, Sexuality Studies, Modern American and British Drama, and Literary/Critical Theory.  She is currently working on her book manuscript, "Imbued with the Science of Venus": Female Fallenness, Sexual Pedagogy, and Victorian Pornography.

She has chaired or served on a wide variety of graduate disquisition committees covering topics such as punk fashion in film, female representations in the work of Milton, science in the poetry of Coleridge, Victorian sensation fiction and gender, subversive agency in Anita Loos’ Gentlemen Prefer Blondes, feminist film critique and the slasher genre, Marvel and Native American representation, coercion and authorship in writing studies, postcolonial ecofeminism and South Asian literature, visual literacy and pedagogy, cultural materialism and the rhetorics of public memory, and semiotic theory and the pedagogy of graphic/comic texts.  In short, if you’re into it, she’s into it. 

In a past life, she was a Humanities Reference Librarian at the University of Kansas, and she enjoys teaching research methodology and working in specialized sexuality and sexual/medical history archival collections like those held at the Kinsey Institute, at the Private Case in the British Library, at the Wellcome Collection at London’s Wellcome Trust, and in delightfully dirty bookstores and dark corners of the Internet.   

Courses Taught:

120 College Composition II
150 Being Human: Cultural Detection
272 Literary Analysis
316 Survey in British Literature II
330 British and American Women Writers
467 English Studies Capstone Experience 

483/683 Topics in British Literature: Victorian Sexuality, Sensation, and Scandal
762 Critical Theory
764 Classroom Strategies for Teaching Assistants

Recent Publications

Manuscript (in preparation)
"Imbued with the Science of Venus": Female Fallenness, Sexual Pedagogy, and Victorian Pornography.

Refereed Journal Articles (in preparation)
"Through a microscope, darling!": The Sexual and Scientific Pedagogy of Victorian Pornography. Victorians Institute Journal.
"Love and Safety : Learning, Teaching, and Ecstasy." Victorian Review.

Refereed Journal Articles
"Mississippi: Chinese Jump Rope Revisited." Organization & Environment 13.3 (2000): 333-37.

Book Chapters
"Mary Shelley's Frankenstein : Cultural Consciousness and Literary Critique." Patterns in Western Civilization. 3rd ed. Ed. Sarah Trulove and James Woelfel. Boston: Pearson, 2003. 106-20.

Emeritus Faculty

Bonfield, June P., Emerita Professor of English, Ph.D., 1969, University of Texas
Bovard, Richard W., Emeritus Professor of English, Ph.D., 1973, University of Denver
Brown, Muriel J., Emerita Professor of English, Ph.D., 1971, University of Nebraska
Cater, A. Catherine, Emerita Professor of English, Ph.D., 1945, University of Michigan
Cosgrove, William E., Emeritus Professor of English, Ph.D., 1972, University of Iowa
Helstern, Linda, Emerita Professor of English, Ph.D., 2001, Southern Illinois University
Krishnan, Ramakrishnan S., Emeritus Professor of English, Ph.D., 1981, University of Nebraska
Matchie, Thomas F., Emeritus Professor of English, Ph.D., 1974, University of Wisconsin
O'Connor, Robert, Emeritus Professor of English, Ph.D., 1979, Bowling Green State University
Peet, Howard D., Emeritus Professor of English, M.S., 1965, Moorhead State University
Richard Shaw, Emeritus Professor of English, Ph.D. Ball State University, 1985
Strandness, Jean, Emerita Professor of English, Ph.D., 1974, Michigan State University
Sullivan, Dale L., Emeritus Professor of English, Ph.D., 1988, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Ward, Steve A., Emeritus Professor of English, M.A., 1964, North Dakota State University

here to learn about NDSU English's History.

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