August 19, 2020
Every College of Liberal Arts student has a story waiting to be written, as proven by former English major Kathi Appelt.
August 14, 2020
Making the most of a challenging time is easier said than done, but that’s exactly what Katherine Kimball ‘17 has done through the coronavirus pandemic.
June 5, 2020
In celebration of Pride Month, the College of Liberal Arts asked English Ph.D. candidates Justin Rogers and Landon Sadler for reading recommendations. The list they composed is both fun and compelling, and reading their selections is something that can be done safely during a global pandemic. Happy reading, and Happy Pride!
February 19, 2020
Author and poet, Elizabeth Acevedo, will discuss her novel, The Poet X, as a part of the Brazos Valley Reads initiative. We sat down with her and had a chat about her books and her creative inspirations.
February 14, 2020
William Shakespeare — poet, playwright, and perhaps love guru — is known worldwide for his literary genius. Two academics in the Dept. of English examine how Shakespeare portrayed love and how relevant that portrayal is to us today.
February 6, 2020
Elizabeth Acevedo will discuss her award-winning novel, The Poet X, as a part of the Brazos Valley Reads initiative at 7 p.m. on Feb. 25, 2020.
January 29, 2020
“The Raven” is the poem that made Edgar Allen Poe famous in his lifetime, published 175 years go this month. Department of English's Jennifer Wollock recently published research on a surprising issue arising from the poem — plagiarism.
November 19, 2019
The College of Liberal Arts announces that its Center of Digital Humanities Research is the new home of the New Variorum Edition of Shakespeare series from the Modern Language Association.
October 18, 2019
October is National Book Month, and the College of Liberal Arts will be celebrating all month long! This week we look at Women in Book History, and re-share the story of two doctoral students that received a MLA honor for their project, Women in Book History Bibliography.
September 26, 2019
English professors Margaret Ezell and Donald Dickson were elected as fellows for the United Kingdom's foremost historical organization, Royal Historical Society.