Displaying 46-60 of 309

Gregg Camfield

Gregg Camfield, professor of English at the University of the Pacific, has published numerous articles and books on American literature generally and on Mark Twain in particular. Among them are Sentimental Twain: Samuel Clemens in the Maze of Moral Philosophy (U of Pennsylvania P, 1994); Necessary Madness: The Humor Domesticity in Nineteenth-Century American Literature (Oxford UP, 1997); and The Oxford Companion to Mark Twain (2003). He has contributed to The Oxford Historical Guide to Mark Twain, ed. Shelly Fisher Fishkin (2002) and to A Companion to American Literature, ed. Robert Paul Lamb and G.R. Thompson (Blackwell, 2005). He is currently writing an advice book for students, How to Thrive, Not Just Survive, in College. Camfield is working with the Mark Twain Project and is a member of the Board of Editors for Studies in American Humor.


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Zander Cannon

Illustrator Zander Cannon has worked for clients ranging from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration to DC Comics, collaborating on such titles as The Replacement God and Smax and winning two Eisners for their work on Top 10.


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Kevin Cannon

Illustrator Kevin Cannon has worked for clients ranging from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration to DC Comics, collaborating on such titles as The Replacement God and Smax and winning two Eisners for their work on Top 10.


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Marcy Carbajal Van Horn

Marcy Carbajal Van Horn has served as the ESL specialist for Hacker Handbooks. Formerly of Sante Fe College and St. Edward’s University, she has worked as a composition teacher and as an online writing lab coordinator to help a wide range of students improve their academic writing.


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William C. Carroll

William C. Caroll is professor of English at Boston University.  He has published widely in English Renaissance literature, including The Great Feast of Language in LOVE'S LABOUR'S LOST (1976), The Metamorphoses of Shakespearean Comedy (1985), and Fat King, Lean Beggar: Representations of Poverty in the Age of Shakespeare (1996).  He has also edited Thomas Middleton's play Women Beware Women (1994).  He has held senior fellowships from the American Council of Learned Societies and the National Endowment for the Humanities.  In 1980 he was awarded the Metcalf Cup and Prize as the outstanding teacher at Boston University.


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Ann Charters

Ann Charters received her B.A. at Berkeley and her Ph.D. at Columbia. She first met Kerouac at a poetry reading in Berkeley in 1956, and compiled a comprehensive bibliography of his work in 1967. A professor of English at the University of Connecticut, she is also the editor of Selected Letters of Jack Kerouac and the Portable Kerouac Reader, and the author of Beats and Company: Portrait of a Literary Generation.


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Elizabeth Chiseri-Strater

Elizabeth Chiseri-Strater is a professor of English at the University of North Carolina–Greensboro, where she teaches nonfiction writing, research methods, and English education. She is director of the composition program and director of graduate studies in the women's and gender studies program.


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Virginia Clark

Virginia Clark was a professor of English at the University of Vermont and served as chair of the English department. With Paul Eschholz and Alfred Rosa, she is the coauthor of Language Awareness.


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John Clifford

John Clifford (PhD, New York University) is a professor of English at the University of North Carolina at Wilmington. Editor of The Experience of Reading: Louis Rosenblatt and Reader-Response Theory, he has published numerous scholarly articles on pedagogy, critical theory, and composition theory, most recently in College English and Relations, Locations, Positions: Composition Theory for Writing Teachers.


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Stacey Cochran

Stacey Cochran is an assistant professor of English at the University of Arizona and currently serves as Coordinator of Student Success and Wellness for the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences. Additionally he is pursuing a doctorate in the College of Education's Department of Educational Policy Studies and Practice with a focus toward innovative teaching, learning, and research that prioritizes students' emotional well-being and promoting access for women and minorities in educational administration. Before that, he taught for nine years in the First-Year Writing Program at North Carolina State University. He has also taught academic and creative writing at East Carolina University and Mesa Community College (AZ). He earned his M.A. in English from East Carolina University in 2001 with a concentration in Creative Writing. He was finalist for the 1998 Dell Magazines Award, a 2004 finalist for the St. Martin's Press/PWA Best First Private Eye Novel Contest, and finalist for the 2011 James Hurst Prize for fiction. He is an experienced videographer and interviewer who was the host of The Artist's Craft, a television show in Raleigh which featured interviews with many bestselling authors and literary scholars.

 


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Displaying 46-60 of 309