Introductory Meeting of all M. A. students in Room H545 at 00 pm. Wine to follow in H502




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Emma Francis, BA, MA (Southampton), PhD (Liverpool) – Associate Professor



Has research interests in nineteenth century literature and feminist thought. Publications include ‘Amy Levy Contradictions? Feminism and Semitic Discourse’ in Isobel Armstrong and Virginia Blain (eds.) Gender and Genre: Women’s Poetry 1830-1900 (Macmillan, 1998), ‘“Conquered good and conquering ill”: Femininity, Power and Romanticism in Emily Bronte’s Poetry’ in Edward Larrissy (ed.) Romanticism and Postmodernism (CUP, 1999) and (co-ed. with Kate Chedgzoy and Murray Pratt) In a Queer Place: Sexuality and Belonging(Ashgate, 2002). She has also published essays on Letitia Landon and the late 19th century socialist-feminist Eleanor Marx. Current major project is a monograph study Women’s Poetry and Woman’s Mission: British Women’s Poetry and the Sexual Division of Culture, 1824-1894.

Maureen Freely, AB (Harvard) – Professor


Freelance journalist writing for, amongst others, The Guardian, The Observer, The Daily Telegraph, and The Independent on Sunday. She has published two works of non-fiction as well as five novels: Mother’s Helper (1979), The Life of the Party (1985), The Stork Club (1991), Under the Vulcania (1994), The Other Rebecca (1996). Maureen has also published Pandora’s Clock: Understanding Our Fertility and What About Us? An Open Letter to the Mothers that Feminism Forgot. She has taught creative writing at the Universities of Florida, Texas and Oxford since 1984.


Gill Frith, BA (Oxon), MA, PhD (Warwick) – Associate Professor


British women’s fiction (Victorian to contemporary); feminist literary theory and cultural theory. She is the author of Dreams of Difference: Women and Fantasy (1992) and of numerous essays on reading and gender. She is currently completing a book on the representation of female friendship and national identity in nineteenth and twentieth-century novels by British women writers.


Michael Gardiner, BA (Oxon), MA (Goldsmiths), PhD (St Andrews) – Associate Professor


Literature and nationhood and the relation of British constitutionality to cultural history; Englishness and the disciplinarity of English Literature; Comparative Modernism; modern Japanese literary and cultural history. Books include: The Cultural Roots of British Devolution (EUP, 2004), Modern Scottish Culture (EUP, 2005); Scottish Critical Theory Since 1960 (EUP, 2006); Escalator (fiction) (Polygon, 2006); At the Edge of Empire: The Life of Thomas B. Glover (Birlinn, 2008); The Return of England in English Literature (Palgrave: forthcoming 2012); Global Modernisms: An Introduction (Continuum: forthcoming 2013).


John T. Gilmore, MA, PhD (Cambridge), Associate Professor


John Gilmore is one of the editors of The Oxford Companion to Black British History (Oxford University Press, 2007; Oxford Paperback Reference edition, 2010) and his other publications include Faces of the Caribbean (Latin America Bureau, 2000), The Poetics of Empire: A Study of James Grainger’s The Sugar-Cane (Athlone Press, 2000), and a number of articles and book chapters on representations of race and gender in eighteenth-century verse by British and Caribbean writers, in both English and Latin. Other research interests include the history of translation in the eighteenth century; issues relating to the reception of classical literature and to Latin, race and gender; and the history of cultural relations between China and the West, especially in the period from the eighteenth century to the present, and with a particular focus on Western representations of China.  

Teresa Grant, BA, PhD (Cambridge) – Associate Professor



Drama 1580-1730, especially Shakespeare’s later contemporaries. One of the general editors of OUP’s forthcoming The Complete Works of James Shirley, she has published on Jacobean citizen drama, history plays, Renaissance animals and religious iconography. She has a monograph in preparation for CUP about the uses of animals on the early modern stage and is currently working on the printing afterlives of Ben Jonson and James Shirley. Her teaching expertise includes drama from Greek tragedy to the present day, seventeenth century literature, English paleography and beginners’ Latin.


Tony Howard, BA (Warwick), MA (Toronto) – Professor


Shakespeare in performance; contemporary British drama; and Polish poetry and theatre. He is the author of Shakespeare: Cinema: Hamlet (1993) and edited the accompanying video comparing filmed versions of the play. The Woman in Black: the Actress as Hamlet, (forthcoming) which includes studies of the shifting relationship of culture and gender in Britain, America, Weimar Germany, Stalinist Russia, and Poland and East Germany during the fall of Communism. In the long term he plans a book on Shakespeare and the mass media. He co-edited, with John Stokes, Acts of War (1996), which explores the representation of military conflict in postwar British stage and television drama.


Michael Hulse – Associate Professor (on Study Leave terms 1 and 2)


has won numerous awards for his poetry, among them first prizes in the National Poetry Competition and the Bridport Poetry Competition (twice) as well as the Society of Authors’ Eric Gregory Award and Cholmondeley Award. His selected poems, Empires and Holy Lands: Poems 1976-2000, were published in 2002 and in September 2009 he published a new book of poems, The Secret History. The translator of some sixty books from German (among them titles by Goethe, W.G.Sebald, Nobel prizewinner Elfriede Jelinek, and in 2009 Rilke’s novel The Notebooks of Malte Laurids Brigge), he is also a critic, has taught an universities in Germany and Switzerland, and has read, lectured, and conducted workshops and seminars worldwide. He was general editor for several years of a literature classics series, scripted news and documentary programmes for Deutsche Welle television, and has edited literary quarterlies, currently, The Warwick Review.
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