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Cecelia Tichi

Cecelia Tichi’s scholarship concerns US environmentalism, the social history of technology, and more recently the Progressive Era, notably in Civic Passions: Seven Who Launched Progressive America (And What They Teach Us).  She is the William R. Kenan Jr. Professor of English at Vanderbilt University and is also Professor of American Studies. In 2009 she was awarded the Jay B. Hubbell medal for lifetime achievement in American Literature.


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Christie Toth

Christie Toth is an assistant professor in the University of Utah’s Department of Writing and Rhetoric Studies, where she teaches writing, rhetoric, and literacy studies courses at the undergraduate and graduate level. She has taught basic and first-year writing at several two-year colleges, most recently Diné College in Crownpoint, New Mexico. Her research interests include the intellectual work and professional identities of two-year college English faculty, tribal college writing instruction, community college students’ post-transfer writing experiences, writing assessment, and inter-institutional collaborations in writing studies. Her work has appeared in College Composition and Communication, Composition Studies, Journal of Basic Writing, Assessing Writing, Writing Program Administration, Higher Education: Handbook of Theory and Research, and Teaching English in the Two-Year College (TETYC), as well as the edited collection Class in the Composition Classroom.


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Jason Tougaw

Jason Tougaw is Associate Professor of English and Director of the Writing Across the Curriculum program at Queens College. He is author of Strange Cases: The Medical Case History and the British Novel (Routledge, 2006) and coeditor, with Nancy K. Miller, of Extremities: Trauma, Testimony, and Community (University of Illinois Press). Currently, his writing focuses on connections between neurobiology and the arts, new media pedagogies, and creative nonfiction. He has published essays and creative nonfiction in JAC, Computers & Composition, a/b: Auto/biography Studies, and the anthology Boys to Men: Gay Men Write about Growing Up.


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Eric Tribunella

Eric L. Tribunella is an associate professor of English at the University of Southern Mississippi.  His research interests include children’s and young adult literature, lesbian and gay literature, and gender and sexuality studies.  He is the author of Melancholia and Maturation: The Use of Trauma in American Children's Literature (U. of Tennessee Press, 2010) and has published a number of articles in journals such as Children’s Literature, Children’s Literature Association Quarterly, The Lion and the Unicorn, and Children’s Literature in Education.    


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Mark Twain

Mark Twain was a humorist, satirist, lecturer and writer. Twain is most noted for his novels Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, which has since been called the Great American Novel, and The Adventures of Tom Sawyer. During his lifetime, Twain became a friend to presidents, artists, leading industrialists and European royalty.


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