Julie Eckerle, English
Edited collection: Genre and Women's Life Writing in Early Modern England, Co-edited, Michelle M. Dowd and Julie A. Eckerle, Aldershot, England: Ashgate, 2007.
Published Articles, Early Modern Scholarship
"Urania's Example: The Female Storyteller in Early Modern English Romance." Oral Traditions and Gender in Early Modern Literary Texts. Eds. Mary Ellen Lamb and Karen Bamford. Aldershot, England: Ashgate, 2008. 25-39.
"Prefacing Texts, Authorizing Authors & Constructing Selves: The Preface as Autobiographical Space." Genre and Women's Life Writing in Early Modern England. Eds. Michelle M. Dowd and Julie a Eckerle. Aldershot, England: Ashgate, 2007. 97-113
"With a tale forsooth he cometh unto you': Sidney and the Storytelling Poet." Sidney Journal 21 (2003): 41-65. (published winter 04/05 for 2003 issue)
Michael Lackey, English
Michael Lackey, "African American Atheists and Political Liberation: A Study of the Sociocultural Dynamics of Faith" (History of African-American Religions)University Press of Florida; First edition, 2007
- Named a Choice Outstanding Academic Title for 2007
Michael Lackey, "A.S. Byatt's 'Morpho Eugenia': Prolegomena to Any Future Theory," published in College Literature, 35.1(Winter 2008): 128-47.
Michael Lackey, Editor and Annotator of “Kipling's Poems” by E.M. Forster. This is a previously unpublished Forster lecture about Kipling that was delivered to the Weybridge Literary Society in 1909. Journal of Modern Literature 30(3)(Spring 2007): 12-30.
Abstract: In a recent essay, Michael Levenson compellingly claims that A.S. Byatt's novella "Morpho Eugenia" dramatizes the crucial nineteenth-century intellectual debates that anticipate contemporary theory. According to Levenson, Byatt responded to the nineteenth-century crisis in knowledge by constructing a reinvigorated realism, which is based on a fluid theory of language as incarnation. By contrast, I contend that the nineteenth-century crisis led Byatt to distinguish two separate rhetorical stances, one that takes into account the role that anthropomorphism plays in the construction of knowledge, and one that either dismisses or ignores the role of anthropomorphism in the construction of knowledge. For Byatt, since anthropomorphism is inescapable, it is impossible to overcome it. Therefore, instead of trying to overcome anthropomorphism by reinvigorating realism, humans should learn how to interact responsibly with others and the world given the inevitability of the anthropomorphic. Such is the primary lesson to be learned from the nineteenth century crisis in knowledge, according to Byatt.
Michael Lackey, “E.M. Forster's Lecture ‘Kipling's Poems': Negotiating the Modernist Shift from ‘the authoritarian stock-in-trade' to an Aristocratic Democracy,” Journal of Modern Literature 30(3)(Spring 2007): 1-11.
Michael Lackey, “D.H. Lawrence's Women in Love: A Tale of the Modernist Psyche, the Continental ‘concept,' and the Aesthetic Experience,” Journal of Speculative Philosophy 20(4)(2006): 266-286.
Michael Lackey, “Twenty-First Century Conrad Studies”: Review essay of Carola M. Kaplan's, Peter Lancelot Mallios' and Andrea White's Conrad in the Twenty-First Century: Contemporary Approaches and Perspectives, Terry Collits' Postcolonial Conrad: Paradoxes of Empire, and Mario Curreli's The Ugo Mursia Memorial Lectures, in Studies in the Novel 39(2)(Summer 2007): 235-44.
Michael Lackey, review of "George J. Stack's Nietzsche's Anthropic Circle: Man, Science, and Myth, in Nineteenth-Century Prose," 32(1/2)(Spring/Fall 2007): 390-95.
Michael Lackey, review of "George M. Johnson' s Dynamic Psychology in Modernist British Fiction," in Studies in the Novel 39(3)(Fall 2007): 387-89.
Michael Lackey, review of "Stuart Christie's Wor lding Forster: The Passage from Pastoral," in Modern Fiction Studies 53(1)(Spring 2007): 197-200.
Argie Manolis, English
Argie Manolis, "Writing the Community: Creative Writing and Service-Learning, " In Power and Authority in the Creative Writing Classroom:The Authority Project, pp 141-154: University of Toronto Pr, November 2005
Argie Manolis, "Statue of Julia Maemea, Athens Archeological Museum, Athens Greece," In Bellingham Review, Volume XXIX, Number 1, Issue #57, Spring 2006.