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The Department of English faculty is internationally renowned for innovative research and teaching and explores pan-world expression of the English language and its literatures, which span the global yet connect directly to the local. Our active and engaged group of teachers, scholars, and students pursue research in a number of traditional disciplines—such as creative writing, education, film and media studies, linguistics, literature, and rhetoric and composition—and also conduct research and publish work on the cutting edge of interdisciplinary and transdisciplinary fields—from border studies, digital humanities and material culture to literature and science, sustainability, and women’s studies.
Free's current book project is “‘That Indefinable Something Besides’: Southern Africa, British Identity, and the Authorial Informant,”
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.
Gee has published widely in linguistics, psychology, the social sciences, and education. His most recent books have dealt with video games, language, and learning.
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.